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Changing Faces 1
Greek Beat 17
Campus Life 103
Attending homecoming is a big part of student life on the Monmouth College
Campus. Left: Amid the crowd at the game against Cornell, Donna Dudzinski
lets everyone know that she thinks the Fighting Scots are Number 1. The
Scots won the game 28-14. Below: Doug Gormley and Brad Fekete enjoy the
glow and the warmth of the homecoming bonfire.
Helen Wagner Willey christens new theater
Helen Wagner Willey came to
Monmouth College in the fal 1 of 1934.
Monmouth College was her family
school, as her mother , father , and sister
attended here , along with five cousins
and an aunt.
Helen was so thoroughly involved
with dramatics and music in high school
that she vowed she would never be in-
volved in those areas again, nor would
she go to school at Monmouth College.
However, she came to Monmouth, re-
ceived a Bachelor of Arts in dramatics
and a Bachelor of Music in voice and
piano when she graduated. So much for
During her schooling here, Helen
became interested in Crimson Masque
through her teacher, Ruth Williams, who
has established Crimson Masque and
was a professional actress before teach-
ing. Helen was a member of Kappa
Kappa Gamma which had been rees-
tablished the year she arrived at
Monmouth College. Helen's sister, Ruth,
was one of the first members to be initi-
ated into the reestablished sorority.
During the summer between Helen's
junior and senior year here, Edna
Browning Riggs, herpiano teacher, took
her and Geraldine Reeves to New York
to attend a master piano class with Abram
Chasins. After graduating from college,
she returned to New York to study voice
Helen was also interested in Grand
Opera, but she got her first part in a
musical called "Sunny River" which
was being tried out at the St. Louis
Municipal Opera in the summer of 1 94 1 .
Max Gordon, the producer of the musi-
cal, decided to take it to Broadway, and
Helen went with it. Her professional
training from Monmouth College is
noted to have helped her become well
known in the entertainment and profes-
Today, Helen is happily married to
her husband, Robert, who is also her
personal agent. The relationship is a
close one, as Bob has also worked on
stage and in movies long before he met
Helen. She is known world wide for her
character in the daytime drama "As the
World Turns" in whiclj^he plays Nancy
Hughes. Helen has played her character
for 35 continuous years, a near record.
Her Memories of Monmouth Col-
lege with its professors, campus life,
atmosphere, and opportunities still are
very vital within her. She will never
forget the Fighting Scots and plans to
return for a visit as soon as she can.
Helen Wagner Willey is resplendent as the queen.
Top: Helen and Bob enjoy spending time speak-
ing to students. Middle Left: Helen with Steve
Klien during a touching moment in their mother
and son relationship.
Above: Helen and Bob together like always
enjoying their visit back to Monmouth. Bottom:
Helen as the Queen performing with Kim Mor-
timer and Doug Rankin.
Below: Construction workers begin the task of facing the new Wells Theater
building with brick to match the coloring of other campus buildings. Right:
Slowly but surely the new structure takes shape.
Right: As construction nears an end on the
outside, one worker helps complete the mon-
umental task of completing the scenery and
property shop inside behind the stage.
the changing face of theater
This year, Monmouth College students, faculty and staff
witnessed the beginning of a new era and the end of another
as the new Wells Theater was dedicated and the Little
Theater, or Red Barn, came crashing down.
A $500,000 gift was received from the Frank H. and Ruth
Wells foundation of Harrisburg, PA. The Late Ruth Wells
was a 1923 Monmouth College graduate. Officials decided
that would be the naming gift for a new theater.
James De Young, professor of Speech Communication and
Theater Arts, was the first to address those gathered for the
'We are celebrating something that Monmouth College
has never done in its entire history," De Young said. "We
have constructed a new building from the ground up solely
for the purpose of educating students in the fine arts."
"We live in an age when people are spending more and
more of their lives interacting with a video screen. Yet we
have built a monument dedicated to interaction with real live
people," DcYoung told his audience. "We live in an age
when politicians and executives search out the latest tactic
for risk management. Yet we have raised a temple where
people risk their entire psyches every time the curtain goes
"We live in a world where 'What's in it for me?' has
become a moral imperative, and yet we have put up a
structure that is dedicated to teamwork and discipline and
working together for common artistic goals," he concluded.
Following De Young's comments came the observations of
senior Steven Klien, who played Richard the Lionhearted in
"The Lion in Winter," the premier production in the new
"The Wells theater represents the excitement and vitality
that theater can bring to the college community and the
public at large," Klien said. "It represents the ennobling role
of theater in cherishing the imagination, and allows us, the
students, to participate actively in that endeavor."
Since about 1925, the College has staged most of its
performances in the Little Theater. With the ever-changing
face of Monmouth College, that tradition has ended and a
new one begins.
The newly-dedicated Wells Theater
A new view to ol' MC
The new Dunlap Terrace, between
the Stockdale Center and McMichael
residence hall, was dedicated during
homecoming weekend. It provided a
pleasant view for freshmen, upper-
classmen, faculty, and visitors who
came to the campus at the beginning
of the fall semester. It allows for an
open area for students to gather, for
organizations to hold outdoor func-
tions, or for students to just enjoy the
sunshine and breathe the fresh air.
The new terrace was dedicated to
Robert "Bobby" Dunlap '42, a dec-
orated WWII veteran who donated the
funds to help construct the terrace. He
is also a cousin to Admiral James
Stockdale after whom the Stockdale
Center is named. Both are winners of
the Congressional Medal of Honor.
The Terrace is very much appre-
ciated by all for the beauty it adds to
the campus and for the warm welcome
it offers to visiting alumni and stu-
dents. It enhances the atmosphere of
the small campus.
Above: Members of the Metropolitan Youth
Program Drill Team were on hand to lend their
colorful performance to the dedication cere-
monies. Top Right: Robert "Bobby" Dunlap
addresses the audience during the dedication
ceremonies for the Dunlap Terrace. Middle
Right: MC President Bruce Haywood tells the
audience what a pleasure it is to name the
terrace after Bobby Dunlap. Bottom Right: The
welcoming view of the finished product —
the making of a
Homecoming weekend is full of excitement and thrills. It
begins weeks and months before as alumni classes begin
preparations for reunions and campus organizations start
their work: floats are designed and constructed, bands
practice for perfection and the football team becomes
pumped up for their homecoming victims.
This year's homecoming weekend was more than special
because of a variety of activities. The Bobby Dunlap Terrace
was dedicated between Stockdale Center and McMichael
residence hall. The Wells Theater and Gracie Peterson Plaza
were dedicated on campus. And the Scots defeated Cornell
Top: Trudi Steichman leads the Highlanders. Middle Left: Cari Connell helps
the band set up. Middle Right: SCTA Professor James DeYoung addresses
the crowd at the Wells Theater dedication. Left: Students watch the per-
formance of the Metropolitan Youth Program Precision Drill Team. Above:
SA Vice President Reagan Wang addresses the audience at the dedication of
the Bobby Dunlap Terrace.
A parade for all to enjoy
"I love a parade" go the words to the popular song.
And no parade brings quite the same thrill as a
homecoming parade. Drawing members of the
community, student body and alumni, a homecoming
parade offers something for everyone: bands, floats,
royalty and a chance to share memories with old
friends and classmates.
A homecoming parade is a time for everyone to
have fun and to show that Monmouth College can have
as much fun as any school. Members of the classes of
1965 (25th), 1970 and 1971 (combined 20th) and
1980 (10th) returned to their alma mater to again
participate in or watch the parade and other weekend
activities. Some just watched. Some rode on the
Monmouth fire truck. All enjoyed themselves.
^ marchinq ^\
Top: Residents of McMichael Hall displayed
their parade banner for all to see once the
parade was finished. Above: Members of Kappa
Kappa Gamma sing their hearts out as they
accompany their float in the parade. Above
Right: An MC tradition, the Sigma Phi Epsilon
marching kazoo band delights the homecoming
crowd. Right: Pi Beta Phi sisters serenade the
crowd from their float.
DR BRUCE HAYWOOD
DEAN 6f/^e COLLEGE
OR. BILL JULIAN
Left: MC President Bruce Haywood,
his wife Gretchen, Dean Bill Julian
and his wife Dorothy take delight in
participating in the annual homecom-
After marching in the parade, the Metropolitan Youth Program Drill Team
performed for spectators at the dedication ceremonies for the Bobby Dunlap
Members of the Class of 1965, twenty-fifth reunion class, wave to parade
watchers from their perch high atop a Monmouth fire truck.
Above: Students, alumni and rela-
tives enjoy watching the Scots thrash
Cornell 28-14. Right: Cornerback
Todd Steele takes a breather from
the action. Far Right: Linebacker
Roger Rohrer attempts to evade a
N^ Scots drop Cornell
In homecoming thriller
Left: Fullback Scott Wollam breaks through the Cornell line and heads for
open field. Below: Students and alumni savor the final score of the MC versus
^ Cornell contest.
A Flying Scot! Halfback Jon Nelson lunges over Cornell defenders and the
goal line for another MC score.
Below and Right: Alumni and fans of all ages come to see the Fighting Scots
subdue Cornell College 28-14 in the annua! Monmouth College homecoming
Above: Kimberley Haley, Yaunah Hairston and Ingred Jones enjoy both the
sunshine and the action during the game. Right: Erica Mowitz and Chrissy
Moran cheer on their Scots.
Top Left: Members of Pi Beta Phi get noisy during the cheering competition at
the bonfire. Top Right: With students and alumni watching, the bonfire blazes
high into the night. Left: BAAC members try to outcheer other groups at the
bonfire. Above: Returning alumni gather to swap stories beginning with
"Remember when . . ."
CAB sponsors Dollar Days
Debbie Carlson, Melissa Mathers and Jen Ridlen collect cash donations Kyle Davis and Toni Fry solicit donations from Monmouth residents during the
outside Eagle Foodstore for the American Lung Association during CAB CAB-sponsored Dollar Days. The two were part of a large group of MC
Dollar Days. students to participate.
Nicci Olden and Dawn Taylor ask for Dollar
Days donations in front of Hogan's Video on the
square in Monmouth.
Jeff McGee, Louis Ramirez and John Pica collect donations from customers of Tom and Linda's IGA
Food Store in Monmouth as part of the Dollar Days Drive sponsored by CAB.
student opinions of campus clianges
What do you think of the change to the semester system, the
Wells Theater and the Dunlap Terrace?
Kim Freels (freshman) — "The semester sys-
tem seems to be like high school. The Wells
theater is very nice, but quite small. As for the
terrace, Good Job!"
Stacy Stoyanoff (senior) — "I like the new
semester system. The terrace is an improve-
ment. The Wells Theater needs to be bigger,
with more seating."
Mera Roberts (sophomore) — *'I hate the se-
mester system. The theater is better than what
we had to work with before, and the terrace is
4iranda Devenish (freshman) — "The semester
ystem is like high school with long breaks at
ne time in the school year. The terrace is an
provement. Wells Theater could have been
Mindy Nguyen (senior) — "The semester sys-
tem was new and everyone was not adjusted to
it. Students just became stressed with the
change, but it will work out. Wells Theater was a
good investment, but the money for the terrace
should have gone toward education."
Troy Wheat (sophomore) — "I do not really
care about any of it."
Campus Life is extremely unknown
to freshman on campus. This could
be the first time for an adventure in
an independent life for some students
and may be hard to adjust to. But life
on the Monmouth College campus is
welcoming and can invite anyone to
enjoy both the studious life,
organizational life, or possibly the
Students can get involved in work
programs to earn extra money,
different organizations that can
create interests, the Greek system of
brother and sisterhood, or just remain
casual and give time to make
decisions. Everything that students
get involved in during their college
lives can benefit them in their lives
after college when they are in the
real world. This depends on an
individual's attitude and the way he
or she faces the opportunities as they
Top: Rick Hacker, Chris Hennemann and Walt
Webb give some big smiles to the camera. Mid-
dle; Pi Beta Phi will continue to cheer the
SCOTS to a victory. Bottom Left: Chris Sagio
shows his battle cry at the big game. Bottom
Right: Pam Marshall will not only help the
SCOTS, but will help set up for the homecoming
Left: Freshman Mary Beth Dues is proud to be a Pi Phi. Below: Members of all
Monmouth College fraternities and sororities gathered for an all-Greek photo
on the steps of Wallace Hall in honor of Greek Week.
Pi Beta Phi
Above; Pi Beta Phi Sorority members together.
Left: Hallie Wyatt and Mary Beth Dues tie
yellow bows on the campus trees in support for
the troops. Opposite Page: Top: Pi Phi pledges
enjoy taking part in the homecoming parade.
Middle: Christine Burks and Mary Frances enjoy
time with the National Council members. Bot-
tom: The National Council of Pi Beta Phi stop to
visit on their way through Monmouth.
Pi Beta Phi Fraternity was founded at
Monmouth College as I.C. Sorosis on
April 28, 1867, as the first national
fraternity for women. What began over
120 years ago with 12 women has now
grown to over 125 chapters nationwide.
This year Pi Beta Phi enjoyed a
successful rush by pledging 16
outstanding young women. In October
they continued the tradition of trick-or-
treat with the Alpha Tau Omega
Chapter on campus. This year they
collected clothes for the underprivileged
members of the Monmouth community.
In celebration of trio days, Phi Beta
Phi's read to children at a local day care
center with Kappa Kappa Gamma and
In recognition and in support of our
troops in the Middle East, this year's
pledge class tied yellow ribbons on trees
all over the campus. Many Pi Beta Phi's
also sent much needed letters to the
Middle East to keep up the morale of
U.S. soldiers. In January they held
Monmouth Duo, celebrating the dual
foundings of Pi Beta Phi and Kappa
Kappa Gamma at Monmouth.
A campus revolution was born
secretly on October 23, 1897, in
Farmville, VA. Banding together with
Greek letters as their symbol, four
young women kindled a revolution of
friendship which would grow to enlist
thousands of women from across the
The State Female Normal School
became the mother campus for
Kappa Delta, which in turn set off the
beginnings of new sororities in that
The Kappa Delta Chapter at
Monmouth College has a rich and
exciting history. In 1930, a band of
young women formed Theta Chi Mu,
a local sorority. By 1936, a request
was sent to National Kappa Delta to
charter a chapter. Letters of
recommendation were sent by the
presidents of the fraternities and
sororities already existing at
Monmouth. Within the year, Theta
Chi Mu became the Beta Gamma
Chapter of Kappa Delta.
Since 1936, Beta Gamma of
Kappa Delta has come a long way.
One aspect to Kappa Delta is that it
is a social organization. This means
getting together with each other to
relax and have fun. Kappa Delta is a
total experience that is many things
. . . it's a challenging way of life that
elevates its members to a common
ideal while they remain individuals
within the bonds. It opens new doors
while they find their own way. It
teaches members to strive for the
betterment of the whole while
remaining steadfast to the common
Left: The Kappa Delta Sorority members. Be-
low: Julie Schroeder and Stacy Laferty having a
blast at formal. Bottom Left: Rebecca Stotler
with date enjoying their time together. Bottom
Right: Fall pledges present the chapter with
Kappa Kappa Gamma
The Alpha Chapter of Kappa
Kappa Gamma was founded at
Monmouth College on October 13,
1870. The six young women who
founded Kappa Kappa Gamma
entered the chapel on this day
wearing large golden keys with the
Greek letters on them.
Since that day, the golden key has
been the official badge of Kappa
Kappa Gamma. The biggest project
is the annual Kappa Kappa Gamma
Golf Tournament. All the members
help in the raising of donations to
enable this event to take place. The
money raised is given to Warren
Achievement Center to be used to
buy needed equipment. Kappa
Kappa Gamma also planned on
helping the Special Olympics this
Top: The sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma gather in front of Stewart House. Above: Teresa
Christiansen and Kate Francis collect donations for the American Lung Association.
The national fraternity Tau Kappa
Epsilon was founded at Illinois
Wesleyan College in 1899. In the
early 1900's, the founders began a
slow and careful program of
expansion. Tau Kappa Epsilon has
become the largest national
One of these expansion charters
was granted to a local fraternity at
Monmouth College. The local Phi
Sigma Alpha Fraternity became the
Alpha Epsilon chapter of Tau Kappa
Epsilon on October 6, 1928.
Today, the men of Tau Kappa
Epsilon are actively involved at
Monmouth College. These activities
include football, wrestling, baseball,
basketball and golf.
Philanthropies which Tau Kappa
Epsilon is involved in include
Salvation Army Bell Ringing, the
American Red Cross and YMCA
youth basketball league.
Top: The members of the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Above: The members of the Alpha Tau
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Top: Sigma Phi Epsilon members together. Mid-
dle: Seniors enjoying their final year. Bottom:
The "Famous" Kazoo Band helps the Scots to a
Opposite Page: Top: Dave Smith and Bruce
Hanon solicit donations for the American Lung
Association. Middle: Fall pledge class of Marcus
Hall, Troy Wheat, Terry Knight, Bill Smith,
Todd Patrick, Sean Schnepper, Kurt
Steinberger and Ted Nichols. Bottom: Dave
Smith and Chad Dillavou help with the college
The Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity
was founded at Richmond College in
Richmond, VA, November 1, 1901.
While at a school with a mere 200
students, 12 young men hungered for
a campus fellowship based on
Christian ideals that neither the
college community nor the fraternity
system at the time could offer.
Through hard work, these 12 men
became the founding fathers of the
Sigma Phi Epsilon chapter.
Since its humble beginnings, the
fraternity has grown substantially
throughout the entire nation.
Currently, Sigma Phi Epsilon has
some 260 chapters, which makes it
the largest fraternity in the country.
It is second in terms of
undergraduate members, with
approximately 14,000, and this
number continues to grow. In the
past year, there have been six new
The Illinois Gamma chapter at
Monmouth was chartered on May 22,
1948. In the fall of 1967, the
members moved from the original
house into the brand new fraternity
complex, which today continues to be
its place of residence.
Sigma Phi Epsilon was built on
strong morals and continues to thrive
on lofty ideals. These principles are
evident on both national and local
Zeta Beta Tau
Zeta Beta Tau was the first
national fraternity to eliminate
pledging. It was replaced with the
Brotherhood Program which is based
on continued education and
evaluation throughout a brother's
time in the fraternity. This bold step
by Zeta Beta Tau is one that will
insure that the fraternity experience
will continue to be a positive force in
the development of young men.
Leading the way is nothing new for
Zeta Beta Tau. The fraternity was a
pioneer back in 1954 when it was
one of the first national fraternities to
Zeta Beta Tau was founded in
1898 at the City College of New
York. It is an amalgamation of five
separate fraternities: Kappa Nu, Phi
Alpha, Phi Epsilon Pi, Phi Sigma
Delta and Zeta Beta Tau.
The Delta Lambda chapter has
been chartered on the Monmouth
College campus since 1971. It is the
youngest of the seven current Greek
organizations at Monmouth.
On Thursday, May 9, 1991, four
Monmouth College students were
involved in a tragic car accident.
While traveling between Abingdon
and Monmouth, the car carrying the
four brothers of Zeta Beta Tau
fraternity was struck by a pickup
truck. Three of the brothers, David
Bayles, Max Rylander and John
Miller did not survive the accident.
All will be sincerely missed.
David Bayles was a freshman
history and education major from
Monmouth. Dave was a presidential
scholar, the highest scholarship given
to incoming freshmen, and a member
of the ZBT Fraternity. Although, only
a freshman, Dave's good nature and
level head were already making him
a leader in his fraternity. He was
always the first to step in the middle
of a fight, and always the first to
show concern for a brother or a
friend. He will be remembered for his
stories of "mailbox baseball" and
"God's cosmic joke on men."
Max Rylander was a freshman
geology major from Abingdon, IL.
Although somewhat quiet, Max was a
dedicated brother of his fraternity
and a good friend. An avid comic
collector and artist. Max will be
remembered for his sense of humor,
and the long string of women that
trekked through the room he shared
with his best friend, John Miller.
John Miller was a sophomore from
Abingdon, IL. John was involved in
the Theater Department and was
given casting roles in the annual
musicals and plays such as "The Lion
in the Winter." He was always full of
energy and showed a warm inviting
smile to everyone.
Greek Life . . .
More Than Four Years of Partying
Greek life, according to the established ritual of
Monmouth's seven Greek organizations, includes
commitment to service, scholarship and leadership. The
1990-91 school year once again saw Greeks trying to live
up to these high standards. In all, the year proved to be a
successful one for campus Greeks.
The early part of the school year is a hectic one for
Greeks. Rush often proves to be a time to establish new
bonds and friendships, but also includes a great deal of
effort. Sorority rush ran for a week, while fraternity rush
was three weeks long. Rush this year included such
festivities as open skits, taco nights, in-house golf
tournaments, graffiti parties, fish fries, academic
seminars, and, of course, Monday Night Football. Rush
numbers were steady, if not spectacular, with each
organization boasting of a promising crop of new
After a period of rush, the Greeks flexed their
academic muscles. Kappa Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Zeta Beta Tau all established
semester grade point averages above the all-campus
average, while the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon and
Alpha Tau Omega made great overall improvements.
"Being a Greek," said one scholarly-looking ZBT,
"includes working hard at academics." Kappa Delta and
Sigma Phi Epsilon both won Kiwanis Awards for highest
fraternity/sorority grade point averages.
A testament to Greek commitment to good works in
the classroom and on the campus is found in their
participation and achievements throughout the year. The
Oracle, Ravelings and Carillon editors were all Greeks, as
were the year's outstanding freshman man and
outstanding senior woman award recipients. Fourteen
departmental honors at Honors Convocation went to
members of Greek organizations.
Greeks were found on the athletic field, in the theater,
in student government, within the community of
Monmouth with fundraisers and national philanthropies. A
final part of being a Greek includes having fun and
making friendships that will last a lifetime.
Right: Mike Bradford (TKE) participates in the spite of the cold weather. Bottom: The floor
free throw shooting contest. Below: Teresa hockey competition drew a large crowd as play-
Christiansen (KKG) hopes to pitch a strike in ers tried to show their skills.
In the TIews — 1990^91
Che changing face of CDonmouth College
as reported in the pages of the Oracle
Or^mrnSlS hir6Cl ^^^^<*11<*w*"9S*''P39bb contain reprints of stones as they
ran in second semester issues of the Oracle, student news-
paper at Monmouth College. These stories represent a cross
section of news items as selected by the assistant editors.
as new Hewes
Gillian Gremmels of Greencastle,
IN, has been named director of
Hewes Library at Monmouth Col-
lege in Monmouth, IL, effective
She will assume her new duties
on July 1, replacing current director
Harris Hauge, who will retire at the
end of the academic year. Hauge
has been employed at Monmouth
Gremmels comes to Monmouth
from DePau w University, where she
served as coordinator of public ser-
vices from 1986 to this year.
As coordinator of public services,
Gremmels' duties included manag-
ing a staff of four librarians, 10 sup-
port staff, and 60 students in deliv-
ery of informational services to a
university of 2300 students and fac-
While at DePauw, Grennmelsalso
served as a reference librarian and
information specialist. Her duties
included providing information
services to the DePauw community
through reference desk service, giv-
ing library use instruction, and
serving as library liaison to several
She received a B.A. degree from
Wartburg College in 1980, and an
M.L.S. degree from the University of
Maryland in 1981. Gremmels also
served as the reference librarian at
Wartburg Theological Seminary in
Debuque, lA, from 1982 to 1984.
Her duties included serving as
sole public services librarian at
Wartburg and being responsible for
the reference, circulation, reserve,
and bibliographic services of the li-
New television purchased
in part by ARA Services
Ever since the new television ar-
rived in the lower level of Stockdale
Center, the students have been able
to watch their soap operas, MTV,
and basketball games on a screen
several times the size of the old tele-
The television was a co-purchase
from ARA Food Service and
Monmouth College, initiated by
ARA, explained Stockdale Center
Director Karen Macarthy.
When John McCarthy, the re-
gional vice president for ARA from
Chicago came to visit Monmouth
and see how things were going, said
Ted Lancette, campus dining direc-
tor, he went downstairs and noticed
that "there was that little television
sitting at the end of the hall, and he
wondered why don't they have a
decent sized television?"
As a result, McCarthy offered to
pay half of whatever it cost the stu-
dent center to buy a new television
of their choice.
New student group formed on campus
by D.J. Taylor
Fourteen students banned to-
gether to form a new organization.
On Thursday, Campus Crusade for
Christ had its first meeting in Con-
ference Room Three of the Stockdale
Campus Crusade is a Christian
organization that works through
bible studies, dicipleship groups,
prayer groups, outreaches and
monthly meetings called
Primetimes, according to Carin
Pfeiffer, co-organizer of the group
along with Kris Wang.
Pfeiffer has been working since
September of last year to form cam-
pus Crusade. On February 4, Cam-
pus Crusade was recognized by S.A.
as an official student organization.
"I think it went really well,"
Pfeiffer said about the first meeting.
"We expected about 10 to 20 people,
and 14 people arrived. Everyone
seemed to enjoy the meeting, and
we hope that there will be even more
Meetings will be once a month.
Next month's meeting will be mu-
sically oriented. There will be sing-
ing, guitar playing, and piano play-
The Rev. Kenneth Muck told
students Thursday that their college
years are the time that they need to
form their values. He stressed that
individuals need to closely evaluate
how they choose their beliefs.
Anderson earns honor
as academic standout
Craig Anderson of Cambridge,
ni., and a senior at Monmouth Col-
lege, was named an honorable men-
tion quarterback on the College
Sports Information Directors of
America (CoSIDA) 1990 District Five
College Division All-Academic
Anderson is a mathematics major
and was carrying a 3.86 grade-fX)int-
average at the time of the appoint-
ment. A three-year starter at quar-
terback, he led the team to a 19-4
record in 23 starts.
Anderson suffered a knee injury
in the fifth game of the season and
missed the last four games.
Members of CoSIDA in Illinois,
Indiana, Minnesota, Wisconsin,
Manitoba and Ontario elected the
team from a record 81 nominees.
To be nominated, players must
have a cummulative grade-point-
average of at least 3.2 on a 4.0 scale,
be at least sophonrvores and be start-
ers or first-rank reserves.
The College Division consists of
schools in the National Collegiate
Athletic Association Division II and
III and both divisions of the Na-
tional Association of Inter- collegiate
Twenty-six players were elected
to this year's District Five team.
Student wins PICA fellowship
Junior philosophy and govern-
ment major Gary Price has become
the first Morunouth College student
ever to win a summer language fel-
lowship for intensive training in non-
Western languages through the
Program for Inter-Institutional Col-
laboration in Area Studies.
The program, which lasts about
1 weeks, offers courses in languages
such as Japanese, Arabic, Hungar-
ian and, of course, Russian. The
fellowships are awarded on the ba-
sisofmerit. In addition to paying for
tuition they also provide an addi-
tional $100 per week stipend to de-
fray living costs.
Price, who is thinking of a career
in either international law or the
foreign service, chose to take Rus-
sian with his future in mind.
"I predict that in the foreseeable
future, the United States and the
Soviet Union will only get closer.
Knowing Russian would open up
all kinds of opportunites," he said.
by Laura Voetberg
Martha Muhlena, a sophomore
chemistry major at Monmouth col-
lege, has been accepted as one of 12
chemistry majors throughout the
country to attend the Summer School
in Nuclear Chemistry.
The program is sponsored by the
Division of Nuclear Chemistry and
Technology of the American Cancer
Muhlena will attend a six-week
academic program at Brookhaven
Natioi\al Laboratory in Upton, New
York. She will attend the program
from June 24 to August 2.
Throughout her trairung she will
learn nuclear theory, radiation safety,
nuclear chemistry laboratory prac-
tices and applications of nuclear
Highlights of her training will
include guest lecturers such as Nobel
Laureate Dr. Rosalyn Yallow, and
topics such as the search of new el-
ements and environmental moni-
A bonus of this unique under-
graduate fellowship is that this
program provides free transporta-
tion, room and board, books and
Entire Faculty Senate resigns
following lack of endorsement
jy Allison Ritscher
After several meetings on Satur-
lay, January 26, the entire Faculty
senate resigned after the executive
:ommittee of the Board of Trustees
ailed tyo endorse a revised version
)f the faculty statutes.
According to George Nieman,
jrofessor of chemistry and a mem-
)er of the Faculty Senate, the Board
lad expressed a desire to no longer
)e involved in what it considered
he business of endorsing documents
hat pertain to the day-to-day op-
;ration of the college. This decision,
:ommented Nieman, "was clearly a
najor change in what they had done
n the past."
'The Faculty Senate felt that since
they (the Board of Trustees) did not
approve those documents, we had
very little jurisdiction to continue
our operation," Nieman said. "Our
action was taken to send a very strong
message to the Board of Trustees
and the administration that we need
some semblance of endorsement of
We felt we needed to have a clear
statement from the administration
that the statutes are fine, or we felt
that without a constitution we could
not continue to operate," Nieman
College President Bruce
Haywood was not available for
comment, and William Julian, dean
of the college, refused to make a
statement for the Oracle.
The faculty will be meeting Tues-
day, February 5, and the incident
will probably be a mjaor topic of
discussion, Nieman said. The
meeting will begin at 7:30 in the
Highlander Room, and will be open
to students unless the faculty votges
to close it.
According to Nieman, the faculty
has only voted to close its meeting
once in the past 11 or 12 years.
Because theis topic is very complex,
the Oracle ivill present more details of
both the background and the ongoing
discussion in next week's issue.
Faculty moves to adopt 1986 statutes;
new Senate election proposed
jy Allison Jiitscher
Following the resignation of the
mtire Faculty Sena te in the last week
)f January, the faculty moved at a
I new Senate, governed by the 1986
statutes, be elected.
The Senate had resigned because
vhen the Board of Trustees refused
o endorse the revised statutes ear-
ier in January, the nvembers felt "that
:he basis for the existence of the
5enate was taken away," George
Arnold, former Sesnate chair and
Drofessor of education and history,
As a document which outlines
low the faculty and admirustration
will coordinate their activities in ar-
eas where their roles overlap, the
Senate believed that without en-
dorsement of the statutes from the
Board of Trustees, it no longer had
authority to continue operating.
William Julian, dean of the col-
lege, explained that in making their
decision not to endorse the new
statutes, the Board of Trustees had
expressed a desire not to be involved
in the day-to-day business of the
"I feel that as long as the faculty
and administration are satisfied,
there is no reason for them to get
involved on the operational level,"
Under the 1986 statutes the Fac-
ulty Senate will have less authority
than it would have had, had the
revised statutes been endorsed. "It
had more responsibility in dealing
with the faculty work and its rela-
tionship with the administration and
gave thecommittees more substance,
delegated more responsibility to it,"
To further resolve the difficulties,
college President Bruce Haywood
has offered to discuss the problems
with the Senate, although the presi-
dent does have reservations about
some of the elements," Julian con-
tinued. (Haywood was agian im-
available for comment because he
was out of town.)
However, the changeover to the
old guidelines should not impact
the ordinary work of faculty com-
mittees or students, Julian said.
Stockdale sit-in results in agreement
to better address minority concerns
by Allison Ritscher
Students going to breakfast the
morning of April 15, expecting to
find their morning meal waiting for
them as usual, were greeted instead
by locked doors, no food, and a dem-
onstration in progress.
Shortly after 12 a.m. the night
before, a group of about 42 minority
students, led by Willard Robinson
and Osirus Shabazz, among others,
took over the Stockdale Student
Center and locked the doors.
The next morning, the students
asked William Julian, dean of the
college, Jaqcuelyn Condon, dean of
students, and James Loy, associate
dean of students, to come to the
Stockdale Center and discuss the
situation. According to Condon,
there was no violence and the group
of students who met her were "very
The students who met her at the
door expressed displeasure over a
variety of issues, including the recent
controversy over the director of mi-
nority affairs position, the minority
student search procedure, the lack
of black faculty, a black studies
program and black Greek organiza-
tions, a vague procedure for dealing
with racial incidents, and a general
need for the administration to be
more responsive to minority student
"Basically the reason we went in,"
Shabazz said, "was because the ad-
ministration has been really insen-
sitive to us - period."
To resolve the immediate issue
about Stockdale Center, Condon said
that the administration agreed con-
tinued dialogue with the students
involved, and promised to "address
those concerns in an expedient and
The most recent controversy,
about the hiring of the new director
of minority affairs, developed be-
cause the candidate preferred by the
student selection committee, com-
prised of minority students from all
classes, was not acceptable to the
administration. Condon, who was
involved in the interview process,
explained that the woman the stu-
dents liked best "did not interview
will with other constituencies. I was
unable tooffer her aposition because
there was not enough institution-
However, the students, thinking
back to the hiring of the new librar-
ian, find reason to distrust the deci-
sion-making process of the admin-
istration. Gillian Gremmels, a white
woman, was hired to take over as
director of the Hewes Library in-
stead of a black woman considered
by many minority students to be
equally, if not more qualified . Julian,
who is also Monmouth College's
affirmative action officer and was
responsible for hiring Gremmels,
explained to the students that he
had made his choice based on a "gut
Charles Burton, president of the
Student Association, commented,
"When you have the opportunity to
hire (a black staff member) and you
don't, you lose the trust of minority
Burton further commented that
the lack of sensitivity shown to mi-
nority students was not solely the
administration's fault. "SA shares
part of the responsibility in ad-
dressing these issuesappropriately,"
he said. 'Terhaps SA could better
serve students' needs by bringing
these issues before the administra-
tion and student body."
Burton also criticized the campus
for viewing minority concerns as
purely minority issues, and sug-
gested that "minority issues have to
be seen as majority issues - We're all
in this together/'
New food service draws mostly
positive response from students
by Chantel Dunn and Chris Johnson
On December 21,1990, ARA Ser-
vices Inc. began assumed control of
food services at Monmouth College.
Since then, many changes have been
noticed in the food service, both by
students and by long-term employ-
changes. For example, they are try-
ing to accommodate vegetarians on
campus more than has been done in
the past. Gutowski stated that while
there is no exact policy on vegetar-
ian meals. They are trying to pro-
vide at least one poultry or fish item
during every meal. They have also
ees working first vdth the original
food-service, and now with ARA.
Most of the comments are positive.
"[There is] more fresh fruit, more
juices, and a better salad bar," com-
mented Kelly Ewalt when asked
about the new food service.
"The dishes are cleaner and the
hard ice cream is great," replied
another student. He went on to say
he was glad that "Saturday night
dinners aren't always the same."
When a food service employee
was asked how she felt about the
new service, she said, "The new
equipment and the better insurance
plan is a plus. I also notice that the
produce, etc., is a better quality."
Ted Lancette, director. Sue
Gutowski, assistant director, and
Tim Braught, management assistant,
are working hard to implement more
on two occasions used meat substi-
tute products for food items such as
chili and tacos.
Scotland Yards food services have
also seen many changes. The former
ASA Pizza and Grctel's Bakery, as
well as The Deli Corner and Kettle
Classics. Gretel's Bakery just imple-
mented its program this week with
two freshly-prepared bakery prod-
ucts daily. Some of the baked goods
will be cinnamon rolls, muffins,
cookies and brownies. Gutowski
promises that at Gretel's Bakery, no
leftovers will be served.
Regarding The Deli Corner,
Gutowski said plans are "underway
to eventually include individual subs
and other speciality sandwiches."
ITZA Pizza, however, is experi-
endngsomedelay in opening. While
the pizza ovens have arrived, they
are not yet installed, nor has the
pizza warmer come in. Training for
employees is underway, as well.
Also making its appearance soon
will be Kettle Classics, with two
homemade soups daily.
Another change that ARA Ser-
vices is making is the policy of
checking student identification cards
before the students enter the cafete-
students dislike this policy. A
common denominator in the com-
plaints seems to be that unlike the
punch card system, refunds are not
given for uneaten meals.
"If they are going to check ID's
and keep numbers, they have to give
those of us who skip one-fourU\ of
the meal our money back," said one
Another student also made a
similar complaint. "If we're not being
refunded right now, there is no need
to check cards. We are not allowed
to enter the cafeteria without ID's, so
if we have misplaced our ID, we
cannot eat the meals we have pre-
In response to this, Gutowski ex-
plained if a student misplaces his ID
card, he can talk to her and ar-
rangements can be inake for the
student to eat. She also said, how-
ever, that if a student forgets his ID
card, he will have to go back to his
room and get it. Gutowski also
added that the meal plan is the
school's, and not ARA's. A food
council made up of students and
ARA will be meeting in the spring to
determine a different meal plan for
next year if the students so desire.
At that time, a meal plan including
refunds for uneaten meals or indi-
vidually paid for meals can be con-
sidered. Until that time, however,
ARA has to work within the con-
straints of a 21-meal plan.
"It was difficult to start in the
middle of a year," Gutowski con-
cluded, "but we're opxjn to sugges-
by Roy Parry
Trent Goforth, a pole vaulter for
the Monmouth College men's track
team, was injured in an accident that
occurred during practice on January
According to men's track coach
Roger Haynes, Goforth's condition
has been improved by surgery on
his back. Doctors repaired the bro-
ken vertebrae in his back by placing
a pin in it. He is no longer suffering
from the pain that the broken verte-
brae was causing and doctors re-
ported that his spinal cord was not
He is recovering well and is now
one week into an extensive rehabili-
tation program in which he is doing
heavy weightlifting with his upper
Goforth is very positive about his
rehabilitation and his spirits are high
concerning his future condition.
Haynes said that Goforth's stay in
the hospital would be extensive.
A meeting was held on Friday,
February 15, in Scotlland Yard to
discuss possible fund raisers to help
Goforth and his family pay for some
of the hospital expenses.
Bud Sherman, one of the organiz-
ers, said the group's goal was "to
have the college pull together vol-
unteer help and participate in
fundraisers for his family to help
pay for some of the hospital bills."
At a meeting on February 15 to
elect officers and think of possible
fundraisingideas,two students were
elected to each position in case of
scheduling conflicts. Mary Van Vleet
and Melinda Miller were elected
president, Louis Drabeck vice presi-
dent, and Tiffany Booton and Stacy
Among the events they may
sponsor is a carnival to be held in
March or a dance in April. Members
also suggested holding a basketball
tournament, collecting cans for re-
cycling, having a bake sale and go-
ing dorm storming to collect dona-
Connmittee members and officers
were appointed for the project. The
committee would like to have at least
one volunteer from each campus
organization donate time to help the
project. Students who would like to
help should contact one of the above
"The money will be helpful, but
the gesture and participation would
be the real show of support,"
by Allison Ritscher
On Tuesday, February 1 2, the day
after the fourth issue of the Oracle
was published, the remaining 200+
copies of the newspaper left over
from the day before were found in
the garbage can in the mailroom of
Tom Lydic, a member of the green
army who was working in the
mailroom at about 7:45 a.m. that day,
was the first person to notice they
were missing. "I picked up some-
thing off the floor and when I was
going to throw it out I noticed there
was a bunch of Oracles in the gar-
bage," Lydic said.
Later that morning, when she
came down where she works, Jen-
nifer Morgan was asked by a faculty
member where all the extra copies
were. "I asked in the mailroom and
they didn't know, so I looked aroxmd,
and no one knew. So I started
searching for them and found them
in the garbage," Morgan said.
She then took the remairung cop>-
ies out of the garbage, and with the
help of fellow students Lisa Cullinan
and John Miller, passed them out to
prospectives visiting the campus for
Admissions Open House.
D.J. Taylor, editor of the Oracle,
said that she appreciated the efforts
of the students who retrieved the
Oracle and passed them out, but was
upset that it would have been thrown
out in the first place.
"I feel that there must be strong
views behind this, and I would very
nrvuch like to find out who did this
and how they justify doing it. We
felt that this issue was particularly
well done, and we did not appreci-
ate it being thrown in the garbage,"
However, as no one in the
Stockdale Office saw who threw
them out, the identity of the person
or persoi« who threw them out re-
Senior distance runner Jody Smith sets the pace on her way to a victory in the
1500-meter run at the Monmouth Open. In addition to her 5:36.2 winning
time in the 1500, Smith ran the opening leg of the winning 4x400-meter relay
VIonmouth College fans were treated to an offensive display as the Fighting
Scots trounced MacMurray 45-20. Above, they watch the Monmouth defense
ush in to score another sack against the Highlander's quarterback.
Right: All-Conference halfback Jon Nelson turns the corner and cuts upfield
during a 45-20 romp over MacMurray at home on September 15. Below:
Members of the 1991 Fighting Scots celebrate by chanting "We're number
one" following a decisive victory over MacMurray. Bottom: Sophomore
defensive back Brian Miller earns a solo tackle as he stops a MacMurray
runner after only a short gain. .
Junior fullback Derek Clayton finds the hole, heads for the open field and
hopes for a long gain against MacMurray.
Scots take series lead
with victory over Knox
A 19-14 victory over
Knox College in the 101st
meeting between the two
rivals capped a 7-2 season
for head coach Kelly Kane
and the Fighting Scots. MC
leads the series for the first
A 38-28 loss at Coe in the
season's seventh week,
however, enabled the
Kohawks to wrench the
Southern Division crown
from Monmouth for the first
time in four years.
The only other blemish on
Monmouth's record was a
season-opening loss at
Eureka, in which the Scots
lost three fumbles inside the
underdog's 12 yard line.
after the loss and defeated
St. Norbert for the first time
in eight tries when a 29-yard
field goal by Matt Ghrer
sealed the 33-32 victory.
With the offense in high
gear, the Scots also swept to
wins over non-conference
opponent MacMurray and
conference foes Lake Forest,
Illinois College, Cornell and
Senior wide receiver Bryan Buckert raises the ball in triumph after scoring
against MacMurray. The touchdown was to be Buckert's only one in front of
The veteran team, which
featured 13 seniors, placed
12 men on the All-
Conference team. Selected
to the first team offense
were halfback Jon Nelson,
wide receiver Bryan
Buckert, offensive lineman
Sean Stewart, punt returner
Todd Steele and placekicker
Chosen to the first team
defense were defensive end
Greg Bennett, linebacker
Roger Rohrer, defensive
back John Jacobs, long
snapper Jim Malinowski and
punter Scott Wollam.
Included on the honorable
mention list were offensive
lineman Peter Robertson and
defensive tackle Tim Hinson.
Front Row: assistant coach Hal Devore, Greg Dammann, Brian Wolf, Craig Anderson, Trent Thomas,
Troy Wolford, Bill Steckelberg, Greg Bennett, John Jacobs, James Fancher, Bryan Buckert, head coach
Kelly Kane. Second Row: trainer Mike McNeil, Bob Innis, Scott Wollam, John Dahl, Jim Reynolds, Matt
Ghrer, Brad Crisco, Randy Mettemeyer, Jarrod Hippen, Brian Miller, Ty DeFrates, Juan Ramirez, Chris
Gray, Kris Calix, Jon Nelson, assistant coach Mike Olson. Third Row: assistant coach Roger Haynes,
Kurt Johnson, Brian Gray, Jason Brockschmidt, Tim Hinson, Todd Steele, Mark Andrews, Terry Smith.
Colby Oleson, Derick Clayton, James Charles, Brian Huston, Lantz McCrery, Steve Tropea, Greg
Larson, Roger Rohrer, student assistant coach Tom Hasson. Fourth Row: Kraig Sweeney, Jim
Eaglcston, Jim Mackowiak, Brett Gooden, Don Deem, Tony Collins, Jay Kjellander, Dave Kelly, Jon
McPheeters, Joe Courtney, Joe Ryner, Warren Clayburn, Peter Robertson, Todd Wetterling. Back
Row: James Hughes, Sean Schnepper, Rob Knudson, Jim Malinowski, Jim Graham, John McCormick,
Stewart Wagener, Shad Hickman, Ande Johnson, Walter Webb, Charles Burton, Tom Reller, Dan
Bieze, John Webb, Pat Hobin, Bill Shrode, Aaron Daum, Colby Davis, Ryan Keilman, Lionel Davis,
Barry Hoogerwerf, Vince Tarchione, Bob Hamann.
Right: Three-time All-State runner junior Julia Zobrist fights for a better
position during the Division III State Meet. Zobrist, the only female to compete
in every meet for the Scots, finished in 18th place. Below Left; Junior Steve
Hartman heads for the finish line and a sixth-place finish in the 8,000 meter
Division 111 State Meet. Below Right: Senior Keith Hollendonner finishes his
last Division 111 State Meet as a Fighting Scot.
Lincoln Land Inv.
Madison Tech Inv.
Parkside Midwest Open
Division III State
NCAA National Meet: Danny Schisler
Front Row: John Stark, Rick Croy, Mark Stephens, Mark Luttrell. Second
Row: Aaron Arne, Dave Pehlman, Ted McEldowney, Brian King, Dan
Schisler. Back Row: Steve Hartman, Keith Hollendonner, Jeff McCraven,
Mark Bradley, coach Chris Pio.
Schisler leads runners
to best season record
Placing a strong second
behind perennial power
Grinnell College at the
championships, the men's
cross country team turned in
its best finish in 25 years.
Four MC runners, led by
freshman Danny Schisler,
won All-Conference honors
by placing among the top 15
finishers at the meet.
Schisler finished fifth overall.
The other three MC All-
Conference winners were
freshman Mark Luttrell
(sixth), junior Steve Hartman
(11th) and freshman Brian
Schisler also became the
first Scot to qualify for
nationals by placing 11th at
the Midwest Regional with a
school record time of 25:06
for 8,000 meters. He placed
6th of 184 runners at the
NCAA Division III National
Meet, which was hosted by
The men's team also won
the Division III State Meet
for the first time, as well as
two other meets, the
Madison Tech Invitational
and the Knox Invitational.
Schisler, Luttrell, Hartman,
King and freshman Ted
McEldowney won All-State
recognition for their
Keith Hollendonner, the
lone senior on the team,
completed his fine cross
country career at
Fielding, at most, a team
of only five runners at most
meets, the women's team
was plagued by a lack of
depth. Co-captains junior
Julia Zobrist and senior Jody
Smith were consistently the
top two Monmouth finishers
Zobrist won All-State
honors for the third
consecutive year with an
18th place finish at the
Division III State Meet.
Above: Freshman Nikki Bertelsen
keeps pace with a runner from Elm-
hurst College on the MC home
course. Left: Consistently a top fin-
isher all season, senior Jody Smith
leads a pack of runners during the
Division III State Meet.
Right: Senior Barry Sherman heads the ball back over the head of his
opponent and gets the Scots back on offense. Below: KaiNani Kraut waits to
take control of the ball after Travil Coverdell takes it away from an Illinois
College. Bottom: With Marco Mariles rushing in to help, Rich Ihnken attempts
a slide tackle.
Front Row: Koji Yoshimura, Holly Drelicharz, KaiNani Kraut, Deb Carlson
Allison Ritscher, Jess Wilson. Second Row: head coach Rich Stempinski
Vicas Rishi, Marco Mariles, Barry Sherman, Brian Riggs, Travis Coverdell
Ted Nichols, assistant coach Rue Carthew. Back Row: Mick Rettke, Rich
Ihnken, Jon Kruse, Mike Guenther, Neil Currie.
Late rallies give Scots
two conference victories
The college's soccer team
finished with a season record
of 3-12 and a Midwest
Conference mark of 2-8.
Head coach Rich
Stempinski's squad posted
wins over Blackburn College
and Cornell College.
Monmouth rallied from a
two-goal deficit to beat
Blackburn 3-2 in overtime in
a non-confernce game.
The Fighting Scots scored
two goals in the last 14
minutes of play to edge
Cornell 2-1 for the team's
only conference win. Coe
forfeited a game to
Monmouth due to the use of
an ineligible player.
Junior Jess Willson led the
team in scoring with three
goals and two assists and
was one of 14 players
named to the All-Midwest
Junior forward Ted
Nichols added two goals and
one assist. He and Willson
were named co-captains for
Senior Mike Guenther
earned Most Valuable Player
honors. Junior Jon Kruse
was honored as the Most
Monmouth played home
and away games with each
of the other five teams in the
champion Grinnell College
won the division with a mark
of 9-0-1, but was upset by
St. Norbert College in the
first round of a four-team
playoff at Grinnell.
South Division runner-up
Illinois College upset Lake
Forest College in the first
round and then nipped St.
Norbert 8-7 on penalty after
regulation play and four
overtimes left the squads in
a scoreless tie.
Junior Neil Currie attempts to slow the progress of an Illinois College player
looking for a score.
Under the careful eyes of the umpire, junior Jess Willson charges in for a free
kick after an Illinois College penalty.
Right: Senior outside hitter Mary Francis goes up for a kill during a home
match against Cornell. Below: Following the old rule to "keep your eye on the
ball," junior Deena Simester concentrates as she goes for a spike against Coe.
MC 5151315, 15-13, 14-16
MC 1513, 615, 1215, 15-9, 11-15
MC 8-15, 3-15, 10-10
MC 12-15, 15-3, 10-15
MC 15-9, 6-15, 15-12
MC 6-15, 15-10, 7-15
MC 8-15, 10-15
MC 4-15, 6-15
MC 10-15, 13-15
MC 15-7, 5-15, 8-15
MC 15-9, 14-16, 14-16, 9-15
MC 5-15, 7-15, 12-15
MC 6-15, 13-15, 5-15
MC 16-14, 15-11, 15-7
MC 9-15, 5-15, 2-15
MC 3-15, 14-16, 3-15
MC 14-16, 1-15, 6-15 (later forfeited)
MC 12-15, 5-15, 4-15
MC 1-15, 7-15
MC 15-7, 15-4
MC 4-15, 8-15
Front Row: assistant coach Cheri McNall, Mary Francis, Deena Simester,
head coach Rozena McCabe. Back Row: Mary Beth Dues, Tara Putnam, Lisa
Rankin, Brooke Wells, Linda Schmidt, Julie Schroeder.
Francis, Simester lead
small volleyball squad
With only eight players to
rotate on a playing team of
six, first-year head coach
Rozena McCabe's volleyball
team struggled through a 4-
The team was led by All-
nominees senior Mary
Francis and junior Deena
Simester. Simester led the
team in hitting percentage,
followed closely by Francis.
Two-year starter Brooke
Wells, the team's lead
blocker, will return next year
for her senior season.
Other letter winners
included sophomores Lisa
Rankin and Julie Schroeder
and freshman Linda
At the 11 -team Midwest
Monmouth whipped Lake
Forest 15-4, 15-7 before
being eliminated. St. Norbert
won the tournament.
In an effort to add both
interest and excitement to
the volleyball program,
coach McCabe introduced
several promotions at MC
Pizza Hut sponsored a
serving contest, with
selected participants each
winning a personal pan
Restaurant sponsored a
"Volleyball Action Photo
Contest." The winner, Dan
Nolan of WMOI radio in
Monmouth, received a
dinner for two at Cerar's.
Other promotions included
an "Appreciate the Faculty
and Staff Night" and a
"High School Night."
Above: Freshman Linda Schmidt goes for the dig to save a point. Left:
Leading blocker Brooke Wells shows that she can also make points with her
Right: Huyen Luu returns a forehand shot from deep in the corner. Below:
With concentration showing on her face, Miranda Devenish goes after a cross-
MacMurray/Illinois College Tournament — 4th
Front Row: Shannon Oberle, Miranda Devenish, Kaori Amaki, Raeko Maeda.
Back Row: Penny Rowan, Cim Chambers, Huyen Luu, Coach Judy Britt.
New coach, new players
take tennis team to 5-5
With new players filling
four of the six singles slots,
first-year head coach Judy
Britt guided Monmouth to a
5-5 dual-meet record and a
strong finish at the seven-
Although not blessed with
true numbers one and two
singles players, Monmouth's
strength lay in its overall
balance among several
players from the third
through sixth singles
Reiko Maeda posted a 10-
2 regular season mark at
number six singles and
captured an individual title
at the MacMurray/Illinois
Huyen Luu ended her first
season of collegiate tennis
with a 7-6 record, having
played numbers three
through five singles.
Playing at number three
singles, Miranda Devenish
ended the season at 5-4.
Kaori Amaki, playing
numbers four and six,
finished the year at 3-4. At
numbers four and six singles,
Kaoruko Aono wound up at
With the balance on the
team in the third through
sixth singles positions,
Shannon Oberle and Penny
Rowan found themselves
playing in the number one
and two singles positions.
competition, the two
accounted themselves well
throughout the season.
finished last with nine points
in the Midwest Conference
tournament, those scoring
points were Maeda at
number six singles, Luu at
number three singles, and
Devenish and Maeda at
number two doubles.
Ripon College swept eight
of the nine singles and
doubles matches to
successfully defend its
Above: Shannon Oberle sets up to
return a high lob. Left: Reiko Maeda
lunges to return a crosscourt shot
from the corner.
Right: Two-time Ail-American selection John Chapman rolls his opponent on
the way to a pin and a victory. Below: Sophomore Dan Grayson maintains
control in his match by riding the back of his opponent. Grayson ended the
season with a 12-19 record.
7th of 11
lOth of 19
I5th of 27
3rd of 7
Front Row: Brian Shaw, John Zeigler, Adam Gould, John Chapman, Duane
Green. Middle Row: Ed Henderson, Rich Rollyson, Trent Thomas, Kurt Kelly,
Rob Herzog, Rob Manning. Back Row: Brett Gooden, Brian Bohm, Terry
Smith, Bill Shrode, Dan Grayson, Kraig Sweeney, John Jacobs, Brad Massey.
Chapman captures second
at NCAA championships
Senior John Chapman
won three straight matches
at the Division III National
Wrestling Meet before falling
in the title clash with Chad
Beck of Central Iowa.
finish is the best ever
national performance by a
Fighting Scot. It also earned
him his second straight All-
America honor and helped
him conclude his career with
a 103-21 record.
"It was exciting," said
first-year coach Mike Olson.
"I got goosebumps a couple
Placing men among the
top four finishers in eight of
the 10 weight classes, MC's
wrestling team beat out host
Lawrence University for
third place at the Midwest
in Appleton, Wis.
The Scots placed third
with 51 points, topping
Lawrence's score of 47.5.
Chapman brought home the
Scot's only championship
with a title at 126 pounds.
His 8-3 championship victory
over Al Beck of Coe was the
100th collegiate win for
Chapman, a 1989 transfer
student from Illinois State.
Placing second for the
Scots at conference were
Tom Grow at 142 pounds
and Dan Grayson at 177
pounds. Third place finishers
included Ed Henderson at
150 pounds and John
Jacobs at 167 pounds.
Three grapplers placed
fourth: Trent Thomas at 134
pounds, Terry Smith at 158
pounds and heavyweight
"They wrestled well, and
I'm very pleased with their
overall performance," Olson
For the season, the Scots
posted a dual meet record of
In addition to Chapman
and Hamann, senior Rob
Herzog also completed his
wrestling career at
Wrestling at 126 pounds, sophomore
Duane Green maintains control over
his opponent from Knox College.
Freshman Terry Smith goes for the takedown against his Knox College opponent in a 158-pound match.
Right: Against a tough man-to-man defense, junior forward Kim Brown stops
and loolts to feed a teammate. Below: Junior guard Chris Hickey, who led the
team in assists with 62, shoots for two over the heads of Illinois College
Mt. St. Clare
Front Row: Gloria Shaw, Julie Schroeder, Deena Hecathom, Chris Hickey.
Middle Row: Penny Rowan, Lisa Rankin, Lesley Stone, Deedee Spicher. Back
Row: Head coach Tim Bresnahan, Liz Quinlan, Paula Hageman, Kim Brown,
assistant coach Dennis Mann.
Rowan leads young team
to 12-10 season record
Winning seven of the last
eight games, the women's
basketball team finished the
season with a record of 12-
10 under the direction of
first-year head coach Tim
The young Fighting Scots,
playing with no seniors, four
freshmen and a first-year
transfer student, stumbled
to a 5-9 record before
turning the corner for a
winning season. Key
victories included a 64-61
overtime win over Knox
College as Julie Schroeder
sunk a three-pointer with
three seconds left in the
extra period, and a 76-66
whipping of Illinois College,
which entered the game with
a 15-3 record.
Monmouth finished fourth
in the six-team Midwest
Conference South Division at
Junior center Penny
Rowan became the third
woman in Monmouth
College basketball history to
score 1,000 points when she
hit five baskets in the final
game of the season, giving
her 1,001 points in her first
three years. She also led the
team in scoring, averaging
16.2 points per game.
Two other players scored
200 or more points on the
season. Junior guard Chris
Hickey averaged 9.4 points
per game, with a total of
207 points. Kim Brown, a
transfer student from
Aurora, scored 200 points
even, for a 9.1 ppg average.
Brown also led the team
in rebounding, averaging 8.6
per game, and steals, with a
total of 36.
Bresnahan was positive
about his inaugural year at
the helm. "Everybody
played a role in how we
finished the season," he
said, "and it was fun to
finish the year like we did."
included freshman forward
Lesley Stone, (6.7 ppg, 5.1
rpg), sophomore forward
Lisa Rankin (5.9 ppg, 4.7
rpg), freshman forward
Deedee Spicher (5.4 ppg,
3.3 rpg), Schroeder (4.4
ppg, 43 assists), freshman
center Liz Quinlan (2.9 ppg,
4.6 rpg), and freshman
guard Deena Hecathorn (1.6
ppg, 2.1 rpg).
Far Left: Under pressure from a Be-
loit defender, junior Penny Rowan
looks for an open teammate. Left: In
spite of tough double coverage,
freshman center Liz Quinlan puts up
a clean jump shot for two points.
Right: All-time men's scoring leader Bill Seller '88 goes over the top of Damon
Hendricks to add two more points to the score during the alumni basketball
game. The alumni won the game 115-103. Below: Freshman guard Robert
Richmond pivots at the top of the key and looks for an opening to drive
against Cornell defenders.
Central Missouri State
Scots finish at 18-6;
six average 1 or more
The men's basketball
team placed third at the
Conference playoffs at
Ripon College to complete
an 18-6 campaign after
clinching its seventh straight
South Division title.
After losing to North
Division runner-up Beloit
College, 78-71, in the
opening round, the Scots
nipped South Division
opponent Coe College, 82-
80, in the third place game.
Host Ripon advanced to
the NCAA Division III
tournament by beating both
Coe and Beloit.
For the season, the Scots
were led in both scoring and
rebounding by senior center
Mike Williams who averaged
17 points and 8.6 rebounds
Five other players scored
in double figures. They were
freshman guard Robert
Richmond (14.6), junior
guard Steve Swanson (13.4),
junior forward Dave Hillis
(11.8), sophomore guard
Mario Brown (11.4) and
freshman guard Lamar Rudd
(10.8). Brown also was
credited with 124 assists,
and Rudd with 105.
Coming off a 20-3 season
with the loss to graduation of
last year's stars Juan
Mitchell and Bill Lavery and
to injury of second team all-
conference forward Shawn
Strachan, the Scots posted
an 11-2 conference record
to beat out Coe by three
games in the South Division.
Head coach Terry
Glasgow will lose only two
seniors to graduation this
year: Williams and four-year
letterwinner Craig Anderson.
After a season-opening
loss to Division II power
Central Missouri State
University, the Scots lost
only five games for the
remainder of the season —
three by four points and two
by seven points. For the
second consecutive year, the
Scots swept Knox College,
winning at home, 88-84, and
in Galesburg, 90-87.
In 19 seasons as head
coach, Glasgow now has
a career record of 299-129.
Front Row: Darren McDonough, Jeff Henry, Mike George, Lamar Rudd, Mario Brown, John Earle. Middle Row:
Marcus Johnson, Tim Atterberg, Robert Richmond, Damon Hendricks, Joe Dietz, Mike McNeive, Steve Swanson.
Back Row: Matt Schimmelpfennig, Jason Segebrecht, John Pica, Pat Quinlan, Mike Williams, David Hillis, Jim Martin.
Lady Scots struggle;
Rowan All-Conference !l
A lone victory over
Grinnell College in a
conference matchup was one
of few highlights as the
Softball team struggled to a
Penny Rowan, a junior
shortstop and pitcher, was a
first team All-Midwest
Conference South Division
selection. Rowan, who was
also all-league in basketball,
hit .297 for the season. She
also pitched a one-hitter
against Knox, but lost 1-0 on
an unearned run.
Head Coach Rozena
McCabe will lose only two
players to graduation: Sue
Naoko Nakajima, an
With feet planted, weight shifted, a
steady swing and continual eye con-
tact, Brooke Wells hopes for a solid
hit against Cornell pitching.
Left: After cleanly fielding a grounder, Naoko Nakajima concentrates on
throwing out the runner at first. Center: Julie Schroeder rounds third base on
her way to score. Right: Sue Waschevski smacks a single against Cornell.
Left: Dee Dee Splcher slips a strike over the outside corner against a batter
from Quincy College. Below: Prior to a game against Cornell College, Penny
Rowan warms up her pitching arm.
Front Row: Naoko Nakajima, Susan Waschevski, Julie Schroeder, Chris
Hickey. Second Row: Anna Olson, Jennifer Becker, Jennifer Hicks, Dee Dee
Spicher. Back Row: Coach Rozena McCabe, Hallie Wyatt, Angle Olson,
Brooke Wells, Penny Rowan, Assistant Coach Tom Hasson.
Right: In a tough match against Eu-
reka, Mike Nelson returns a deep
smash with a backhand.
Right: Chris Hennemann concen-
trates on hitting a clean return with
his backhand. Below: Mick Rettke
lunges to return a soft lob.
IC/Mac Invitational — 5th
MCAC Championships — 9th
Front Row: Chris Henneman, Mark Tupper, John Zeigler, Pete Sorensen
Back Row: Mike Danner, Mike Nelson, Chad Cryder, Kurt Steinberger, Coact
Scots finish ninth
in conference meet
A 5-4 loss to MacMurray
College in its final dual meet
of the season cost the men's
tennis team a .500 record as
the Fighting Scots finished 2-
4 for 1991.
Monmouth placed ninth at
the 10-team Midwest
Conference meet in
Madison, Wis. Senior Mike
Danner scored three points
for Monmouth at number six
In dual meet action,
Monmouth bested Eureka 6-
3 and Aurora University 7-2.
Senior Peter Sorensen
was voted most valuable
player after posting the best
won-lost record in singles
and doubles play.
Head Coach Mike Lewis
will lose four seniors to
Danner, Mick Rettke and
Chris Hennemann. He is,
however, working hard to
replace them with incoming
Ripon swept all six singles
and the number one doubles
to rout the competition at
the conference meet. Coe
placed second and Grinnell
\ MW/ ' z'"m>A
Left: John Ziegler keeps his concentration and hopes for an ace during his serve against Knox. Above: Most valuable
player Pete Sorensen hurries to the corner just in time to return a deep volley from his Knox opponent.
Golf reinstated at MC
After 7-year absence
Competing for the first
time since 1982, the golf
team improved steadily
during the spring and topped
off its season by finishing
eighth among the teams at
the Midwest Conference
Championships held in
Knox won its fourth
crown, with Cornell placing
Monmouth also competed
in the South Division
tournament, which was held
at five different sites during
the season. High scores at
the outset of the continuing
competition left the Scots in
last place with 1784 total
strokes, trailing fifth place
Illinois College by 23
strokes. Knox won the
combined meet, followed by
Cornell, Grinnell and Coe.
Above: Coach Van Steckelberg talks over some last minute strategy with
team members. Right: Mike DeGeorge gets some pointers on putting tech-
nique from Coach Mike Olson.
Left: Prior to a match against Eureka College, Terry Knight sharpens his
putting skills while Roger Rohrer practices his chipping. Below: Seeking the
perfect touch, Bob Hamann keeps his eye on the ball as he chips onto the
green at Gibson Woods.
South Division Tournament — Sixth
MCAC Conference Meet — Eighth
Front Row: Greg Dammann, John Chapman, Jason Brockschmidt, Bryan
Buckert. Second Row: Brad Crisco, Roger Rohrer, Dan Bieze, Terry Knight,
Jim Mackowiak. Back Row: Coach Van Steckelberg, Bob Hamann, Bruce
Hanon, Bill Turner, Mike DeGeorge, Assistant Coach Mike Olson.
Right: With a hanging curve, Jake Libby strikes out yet another Grinnell
batter. Below: In a cloud of dust, Trent Griffith slides into second with an
uncontested stolen base.
South Division Playoffs
Above: Lamar Rudd rounds third
base and heads for home in a double
header sweep of Grinnell. Right: Bret
Bruington gets his instructions from
Assistant Coach Todd Porter.
Pitching carries Scots
to championship sweep
Strong pitching carried the
baseball team to a
championship sweep at the
playoffs in Ripon, Wis.
Monmouth finished the 1991
Season with a 20-5 record,
10-3 in South Division play.
Hoffstatter fired a one-hitter
at North Division runnerup
Beloit as Monmouth won its
playoff opener 3-0. All-
America candidate Jake
Libby then went 13 innings
as the Scots defeated host
and North Division
Champion Ripon 2-1 on a
two-out single in the bottom
of the 12th by first baseman
On the second day of the
playoffs, Monmouth, the
South Division Champion,
completed its sweep of the
league title by waxing Knox
College 10-3 behind the five-
hit pitching of junior
Shannon Stewart. The Scots'
victory over the Siwash was
Monmouth's third in four
tries this spring over Knox,
the consensus pre-season
South Division and
Libby completed his
season with a record of 9-0
and an earned run average
of 1.23 to go with 95 strike
outs and only 20 walks in 74
innings of work.
Stewart was 6-1 for the
year, and Hoffstatter
finished at 4-2.
At bat, the Scots — who
had no seniors on this year's
squad — hit a combined
.332 and averaged eight
runs per game. Among the
regulars, junior Bret
Bruington led the team in
batting average and on-base
percentage with marks of
.430 and .531, and also led
the team in scoring (26 runs)
and doubles (9).
Several other batters
keyed Monmouth's offense.
Fekete hit .385 and led the
team with 25 runs batted in
(RBI). Freshman Lamar
Rudd batted .345 with five
home runs, 23 runs scored,
18 RBI and 11 stolen bases
in 13 attempts. Junior Trent
Griffith also smacked five
home runs and scored 23
times. Junior Mike McNeive
ripped eight doubles, scored
20 runs and drove in 21
Other regulars included
shortstop Brent Dugan
(.273, 16 walks, 16 runs),
second baseman Nick
D'Alfonso (.314, 3 home
runs, 13 RBI), outfielder
John Jacobs (.341, 16 runs,
14 RBI, 7 stolen bases),
outfielder Todd Steele (10
runs, 5 doubles, 5 stolen
bases), and catcher Jeff
Miller (15 RBI).
Left: Brad Fekete watches the ball sail deep into left field. Above: Front Row: Rob Manning, Jim Reynolds, Randy Mettemeyer,
Brent Dugan, Jeff Miller, Nick D'Alfonso, Todd Steele, Troy Wheat. Middle Row: Assistant Coach Roger Sander, Todd
Hoffstatter, Roy Parry, Lamar Rudd, Mark Moffett, Shannon Stewart, Bret Bruington, Jim Ryan, Assistant Coach Todd
Porter. Back Row: John McCormick, John Jacobs, Trent Griffith, Chris Earl, Brad Fekete, Ryan Queck, Mike McNeive, Jake
Right: Don Purley leads off In the sprint medley during the Monmouth Relays. The
Fighting Scots captured first place In the meet. Below Left: Shad Hickman puts all
his energy Into this shot put. Hickman took second In the shot at the conference
meet. Below Right: Steve Hartman maintains his own pace In the 10,000-meter
run. Bottom: Brian Gray matches runners from Sproon River and Knox stride for
stride as they round the final turn In the 200-meter sprint.
Hilltop Open — N/S
Augustana Open — N/S
MCAC Southern Division — 1st
EIU Pepsi Challenge — N/S
North Central Open — N/S
MCAC Conference — 1st
Monmouth Open — N/S
Monmouth Relays — 1st
Knox Invitational — 1st
Monmouth Quadrangular — N/S
Grinnell DeLong — N/S
Division III State Meet — 1st
Coe Invitational — 1st
MCAC Conference — 1st
NCAA Qualifying Meet — N/S
N/S = no team scores kept
Charles Burton takes the baton from Tony Williams and heads for the finish
line in the 4x100 relay at the conference championships. The team, which alsc
included Todd Stevens and Tobias Sumrall, captured first place and qualifiec
for the NCAA Nationals.
Burton leads track team
in defense of MCAC title
A successful defense of
the MCAC Championship
capped an undefeated
season for the men's track
team. The Scots defeated
runnerup Coe 236-129 in
the two-day meet at MC's
Bobby Woll Athletic Field.
Cornell finished third with
111; Grinnell was fourth
Junior Charles Burton led
th onslaught as he won all
five events in which he
competed, setting four
conference records along the
way. He set records in the
110-meter high hurdles
(14.68), the 200-meter dash
(21.59) and the 400-meter
dash (47.98). He also
anchored the 400-meter
relay team to a record of
Monmouth also had school
records from juniors Jeff
McCraven, who won the
800-meter run in 1:53.69,
and Steve Hartman, who
placed second in the 3000-
meter steeplechase at
Junior David Hillis won
the javelin and qualified for
the NCAA Nationals with a
throw of 196' 11". Tobias
Sumrall, a freshman, won
the long jump with a leap of
22' 9" . Junior Shawn
Strachan won the high jump
at 6' 6".
Senior Todd Stevens won
the triple jump with a
distance of 46' 6" .
Sophomore Jason Devino
successfully defended his
intermediate hurdles crown
with a time of 55.76.
Monmouth also won two
relays, the 400 (Sumrall,
Stevens, Tony Williams,
Burton) and the 1600
(McCraven, Devino, Mark
Stephens, Burton). Burton,
Sumrall, Williams and
Stevens all joined Hillis in
the trip to NCAA Nationals
in Berea, Ohio.
Front Row: John Stark, Don Purley, Tony Williams, Eric Johnson, Charles Burton, Dan Schisler, Jeff McCraven, Jason
Devino, Coach Roger Haynes. Second Row: Assistant Coach Chris Pio, Rick Croy, Mark Stephens, Brian Lantman,
Eric Kelso, Todd Stevens, Bill Steckelberg, Brian Miller, Brian Gray, Assistant Coach Ross Richardson. Back Row:
Keith Hollendonner, Dave Hillis, Wayne Hasty, Tobias Sumrall, Aaron Arne, Brian King, Steve Hartman, Dave
Pehlman, Ted McEldowney. Left: Dave Hillis wins conference with a throw of 196' 11".
Added depth, talent
make 6 records fall
With additional depth and
talent this year, the women's
track team set several
outdoor track and field
records, capping the year
with a fourth place finish at
the MACW Conference
Host Monmouth's 92
points at the league
competition was its highest
point total ever. St. Norbert
won the meet with 143
points and was followed by
Coe (130), Lawrence (95)
and Monmouth in the 10-
defended her crown in the
javelin and added a second
place finish in the shot put.
Freshman Linda Schmidt
repeated her high jump win
at the indoor meet with an
identical 5' 4" effort at the
outdoor competition, which
also tied the school record.
Freshman Bitty Quinlan
placed second in the 100-
meter hurdles with a time of
Jefferson and Mimi Hurd
placed second in the 400-
meter hurdles and third in
the 400-meter dash
respectively. Hurd set a
school record of 1:00.91 in
the 400 during the
Other outdoor school
records to fall this spring
included the 400-meter
hurdles by Jefferson
(1:08.63), the javelin and
shot put by Seeman (132'
9" and 40' IVA"), the long
jump by Paula Hageman
(18' 6") and the 400-meter
relay (Jefferson, Hageman,
Hurd, Quinlan — 51.74).
Seeman was scheduled to
compete in the javelin at the
NCAA Division III National
Meet in Berea, Ohio.
Hageman, who qualified in
the long jump, was unable to
compete due to illness.
Other team highlights
included championships at
the Monmouth Relays and
Knox Invitational, and
second place finishes at the
MACW South Division Meet
and the Forest Rittgers
Invitational at Coe.
Left: Freshman Bitty Quinlan and Sophomore Paula Hageman exit the final
turn in the 200-meter run with a runner from Spoon River College. Right: With
room to spare, freshman Linda Schmidt clears the high jump bar to win at the
Left: Karen Seeman launches the
javelin on a flight of 126 feet 9 inches
to qualify for the NCAA Nationals
and to win first place in the con-
Left: Jody Smith leads a runner from
Iowa Wesleyan in the 1500-meter
run during the Monmouth Open. Be-
low: with only a few hurdles to go,
freshman Bitty Quinlan holds a com-
fortable lead in the 100-meter event.
ront Row: Debra Ann Carlson, Karen Seeman, Dawn Fordyce, Tammy Jefferson, Jody Smitii.
second Row: Nicki Bertelsen, Terri Lacey, Julia Zobrist, Linda Schmidt, Stacy Lafferty, Mimi
-lurd. Back Row: Janeen Rowley, Bitty Quinlan, Lesley Stone, Tara Putnam, Coach Chris Pio.
Hilltop Open — N/S
Augustana Open — N/S
MACW Southern Division — 2nd
UNI Evening Invitational — N/S
North Central Open — N/S
MACW Conference — 4th
Monmouth Open — N/S
Monmouth Relays — 1st
Knox Invitational — 1st
Monmouth Quadrangular — N/S
Grinnell DeLong — N/S
Division III State Meet — 3rd
Coe Invitational — 2nd
MACW Conference — 4th
NCAA Qualifying Meet — N/S
N/S = no team scores kept
Leading Scot spirit
Right: Kortney Brown, Amy Feser and Kate Ogilvie encourage participation
on the part of the fans as they cheer on the Fighting Scots during a home
football game. Below: Katie Bass, Teresa Christiansen, Kortney Brown and
Laura Griffith entertain parade watchers with Monmouth College cheers.
Right: Performing a floor cheer dur-
ing a time out in a contest against
Ripon College are MC cheerleaders
Jessica Bunch (on shoulders), Steph-
anie Apke, Kortney Brown, Teresa
Christiansen, Naunna Delgado, Lau-
ra Griffith (on shoulders) and Michele
Above: Jill Henson and friend on the Geology/Community Activities Board
Spring Break Trip.
Above: Members of Black Actions Affairs Council sing at the Martin Luther
King Vesper Service.
The Monmouth College Geological
Society is advised by Dr. Larry
Wiedman and Dr. Jim Mills. The
Geological Society is open to all
students interested in geology or the
It has co-sponsored camping and
field trips with the Geology
Department. Past field trips have
included the Bahamas, the Smokey
Mountains and the Grand Canyon.
Top: Dr. Larry Wiedman — chair, Geology
Department, Dr. John Buckeridge — visiting
from New Zealand and Dr. Jim Mills — Geology
Department. Middle: Pat Freeman — Vice
President, St. Cloud Mining; Dennis Lachel,
CEO, Lachel and Piepenberg and Associates;
Dr. Jim Wills, professor emeritus, Monmouth
College; Roger Well, Handucts, Inc.
(environmental geology); and Richard Pletz, En-
vironmental Science and Engineering, Inc. Bot-
tom: Geology major John Thomas tests water
samples for his senior research in the Bahamas.
Left: Geology Club members are: Front Row:
Dan DePew, Dereck Clayton and Dr. Jim Mills.
Middle Row: Janet Cassiday, Sharon McHone,
Jill Henson and Mary Jane Erickson. Back Row:
Todd Hallinan, Robert Hamann, John Thomas,
Kraig Sweeney, Trent Thomas and Dr. Larry
Wiedman. Middle Left: The Geology Club mem-
bers take a break in front of the Rose Creek
Above: Dawn Kamadulski, geology major, at
field camp during the summer of 1990. Left:
Members take time to eat before a long day of
Black Action Affairs Council
Top: BAAC shows its support in the homecoming parade. Bottom Left:
Members enjoy themselves at the Reflections banquet. Bottom Right: Chris
Saggio, Tammy Shell, Charles Burton and Keelia Altheimer perform at the
Martin Luther King Vesper Service.
Top: The BAAC members with ad-
visers. Bottom: The choir from the
Second Baptist Church in Galesburg
performs as part of the Gospel Ex-
travaganza sponsored by BAAC and
the Monmouth Christian Fellowship.
Sound of Five/Vocal Jazz
Above: Vocal Jazz members include David Al-
lison, Troy Thomas, John Hickling, Kyle Davis,
Bobbi Swartz, Kate Francis, Barb Nashold and
Pammela Kennerly. Right: Bobbi Swartz and
Kate Francis belt out a lively tune during one of
the many Sound of Five performances.
Left: Sound of Five members include David
Allison, Troy Thomas, Erin Krieg, Barb
Nashold, Pamela Kennerly, Bobbi Swartz and
Kate Francis. Members not pictured are Ray-
mond Doswell and Brian Mohn. Above: The
Sound of Five in concert. The group was pop-
ular not only at home, but throughout West
Concert Choir/Wind Ensemble
Right: The Wind Ensemble in concert in the ■■'^
Above: Brian Mohn and Dr. Pete Gebauer
warmup before practice. Middle: Cari Connell
and Mark Tupper on their French horns. Bot-
tom: Practice makes perfect!
the practices they had. However, practice does
pay rewards. The Concert Choir was in demand
for performances all year.
Above: Classics Club members include Jona-
than Acheson, Dr. Tom Sienkewicz (adviser),
Kim Haley, Stacy Stoyanoff, Jennifer Eiserman
and Kelly Ewalt. Right: Stacy Stoyanoff and
Kim Haley display one of the T-shirts prmted
with the cover art from Bernice Fox's Teh
Left: Stacy Stoyanoff, Jennifer Eiserman and
Dr. Tom Sienkowicz discuss Bernice Fox's Latin
translation of Charlotte's Web.
Above: Latin Club members include Dr. Tom
Sienkowicz (adviser), Stacy Stoyanoff, Jennifer
Eiserman, Victoria Adeleye, Melissa Brewer
and Arthur Bernstein. Left: Members of the
Ancient Olympics class from the fall semester
pose with the posters advertising their recre-
ation of the games.
Community Activities Board
The Community Activities Board
helped sponsor Fun Flicks, which was
a company that produced, lip-sinked
videos to students' favorite bands.
CAB also provided free campus
movies with the latest releases, and
offered dances on weekends for
Top: Tony Williams, Bud Sherman and Dwayne Green are putting on the hits. Bottom: Marco
Mariles as the "Macho Man." Bottom Right: Shawna Snyder dancing to her favorite group.
Top: Holly Drelicharz and Lisa Stevens lip-sinking to AC/DC. Bottom Left; Tony Williams taking on
an encore performance. Bottom Rigfit; Anita Watson, Mario Brown, Damon Hendricks, Gerald
Bentley and Dwayne Green performing the "Humpty Dance."
Right: Bryan Mohn, newly-commissioned second lieu-
tenant, returns his first salute to Sgt. Maj. Richard
Mahoney. Below: Newly-commissioned second lieuten-
ants Dan DePew and Bryan Mohn begin the celebration
by slicing into the cake provided for the reception after
Ray Mulholland, a Bradley University ROTC cadet, Brian Mohn and Dan DePew take the oath of office as second
lieutenants in the U.S. Army from Capt. Anthony Rojek.
3 become second lieutenants
History Professor William Urban is presented a plaque
Col. Edward R. Sholtis, right, administers the ROTC oath, to sophomores Mike Hanneken and Scott in recognition of his support for the ROTC program by
Bird. The two now agree to serve eight years in the Army in return for their ROTC scholarships. Master Sgt. Bradley Watts.
The parents of Dan DePew pin on the bars signifying Dan's new rank as a The ROTC cadet color guard leads the homecoming parade. Members of the
second lieutenant during commissioning ceremonies in the Wells Theater on color guard are cadets Terri Lacey, Bill Steckelberg, Andrewe Johnson and
commencement weekend. Kraig Sweeney.
The Highlanders help show the
Fighting Scots' spirit by performing in
the homecoming parade, at football
games and during special ceremonies
This year the group will lose one
member, Trudi Steichmann, who will
be graduating with the Class of 1991.
She has been with the group for four
years and will be missed.
Top: The Highlanders march in the 1990 home-
coming parade. They are always eagerly an-
ticipated by the watching crowds.
Above: Trudi Steichman and Loyd Little lead
the Highlanders and the Class of 1991 into
Glennie Gymnasium for commencement.
Left; Steve Graham and Loyd Little tune up
their pipes prior to commencement. Below:
Liman Williams practices "Wings" prior to com-
Middle Left and Right: Darin Forbes and Peggy
Lee tune their bagpipes. Left: The Highlanders
in the 1990 homecoming parade.
The International Students
American Chemical Society
Jennifer Lentz, Martha Muhlena, Mindy Tni
Nguyen, Margaret Tigue, Tammi Stockwell
and Jennifer Ridlen.
Brothers in Progress
Front Row: Tony Williams, Don Purley, Floyd
Boykin, Jr. Second Row; Willard Robinson,
Charles Burton, Marco Mariles. Third Row:
Chris Saggio, Gerald Bentley, Osirus Shabazz
Muhammed. Back: Raymond Doswell.
First Row: Rosalind Banks, Tracie Stahl,
Melinda Miller, Donna Dudzinski. Second Row:
Dr. Gary Willhardt, Laura Smajo, Cim
Chambers, Steve Klien, Barb Bekas.
Campus Crusade For
Front Row: Kelly Ewalt, Megan Hogarth, Carin
Pfieffer, Nicole Olden, Kris Wang. Second
Row: Charlene Faughn, Nancy Nystrom,
Melissa Mathers, Pam Marshall, Tony
Williams, Marco Mariles, John Stark.
I 'W i T i liaH BiMBaMBaBM
WiHiam Urban, professor of History, tells the
audience about the joy of teaching in the Mary
Bartling Crow room with its audiovisual ca-
pabilities during the dedication of the room as
part of commencement weekend. Right; Ernest
L. Crow, Jr., husband of the late Mary Bartling
Crow, reminisces with old friends shortly after
the dedication of the classroom in his wife's
Mary Crow remembered
Left: Ernest L. Crow, Jr., husband of the late Mary Bartling Crow,
reminds the audience of his wife's love for history, Monmouth College
and her students. Below: Douglas Spitz, professor of history, shares his
memories of Mary Crow with the audience.
Mary Bartling Crow loved history.
Mary Bartling Crow loved students.
And Mary Bartling Crow loved
teaching the students about history.
One of the methods she enjoyed
most was the use of photographs,
particularly color slides.
Appropriately, then, the Mary
Bartling Crow room on the second
floor of Wallace Hall is equipped to
handle a variety of audiovisual
media, especially multiple slide
Mary Bartling Crow was a member
of the Class of 1941. She returned to
Monmouth College as a member of
the history department in 1946 and
remained until her retirement in
Although the Mary Crow room has
been in use for some time now, it was
officially dedicated during
Appropriately, it was also part of the
activities for the celebration of the
Class of 1941 and its 50th reunion.
President Bruce Haywood officially accepts the
Mary Bartling Crow room on behalf of the entire
David Coker remembered
David M. Coker will be remembered by
generations of future Monmouth College
students as a result of a special ceremony
during commencement weekend.
Coker, a member of the class of 1988
who died February 5, 1989, was honored
with the dedication of a memorial by the
members of his family. The memorial
consists of a concrete and brick structure
topped with a campus map done in bronze
relief. It is located at the intersection of the
paths on the upper campus just between
the College Auditorium and Wallace Hall.
In his career as a fullback at Monmouth,
Coker gained 1,110 yards on 226 carries
and scored 12 touchdowns.
He opened the 1987 football season with
a 112-yard performance that included a 41-
yard touchdown sprint that helped lead the
Scots to a 42-27 win over Aurora
University. However, it would be his last
game for the Scots. He was diagnosed in
October of 1987 with a terminal illness.
A plaque in Coker's memory hangs in
the lobby of Glennie Gymnasium. It reads,
in part, "David's memory challenges all of
us to live our lives in a manner similar to
his. He used his God-given abilities
academically and athletically."
"David never gave up no matter how
difficult the circumstances. On the playing
fields, in the classroom, with his friends, and
even in the game of life itself, David was an
Above: Teammate Bryan Buckert reminisces
about his days on the football team with David
Coker in his address to the audience at the
dedication of the Coker Memorial. Above Right:
Head football coach Kelly Kane tells the au-
dience about the outstanding qualities of David
Coker. Right: Members of the family gather with
President Bruce Haywood around the memo-
rial. They are Helen Ryder, his aunt; Brian and
Susan Gannink, brother-in-law and sister; Carol
Coker, his mother; President Bruce Haywood;
Richard Coker, his brother; Esther Wilcox, his
grandmother; and Lowell Coker, his father.
Left: Lowell Coker, David's father, describes David and fiis love for
Monmouth College as part of his address at the dedication of the
campus map in David's honor. Below: Following his address, Bryan
Buckert presents David's mother Carol Coker with a Monmouth
College sweatshirt and a hug.
Football teammates Travis Wyatt, Craig Anderson, Colby Oleson, Pete Robertson and Roger President Bruce Haywood accepts the David
Rohrer pause to study the campus map dedicated in David Coker's memory. Coker Memorial on behalf of the entire college
Brothers in Progress offers
alternative to Greek system
by Chris Saggio
BIP, have you heard of them?
Well, it's about time you did!
Brothers in Progress is a hot, new,
positive organization that has re-
cently been formed on this campus.
In November of 1989, ISmencame
together, in a forum, and thus
Brothers in Progress (BIP) was born.
These collegiate men felt a need to
form a support group in order to
express their heritage, beliefs, abili-
ties, and ambitions. A constitution
was developed in January and the
organization became a recognized
student organization by the Student
Ray Doswell, first chairman, said
that the problem was the numbers of
black fjcople already are so low on
this campus. "We needed to offer
our men an alternative to the Greek
system. The Greek system isn't for
everyone...",although BIP docs have
greek, active members.
The goals of BIP are to "set up a
visible vehicle for expression of our
heritage, ideals, and goals. To help
us (black men) grow as college stu-
dents and thus promote black
awareness on this campus.." says
Doswell. Healso feels that BIP serves
as a complement, not alternative to
the Black Actions Affairs Council
Well, what has BIP done, and what
is it doing? In the community, BIP
worked as volunteers with Lincoln
Homes 4-H program. Lincoln
Homes is a public housing complex
and Doswell felt that the Brothers
enjoyed working with the children.
On the academic front, the Broth-
ers have implemented B.L.A.C.K.,
Brothers Learning And Conveying
Knowledge. B.L.A.C.K. is a forum
discussion group that wasdeveloped
to find a way for the members to
express their concerns to the whole
college campus. Their topics range
from history to male-female rela-
Two of the most recent and suc-
cessful were "The Role of the African-
American Student at Monmouth
College" given by visiting instructor
of philosophy and religious studies
Nnachi Umennachi and "The Persian
Gulf Crisis" given by Farhat Haq,
assistant professor of government.
BIP is not only concerned with
Monmouth. They successfully cor-
respond with many black organiza-
tions at colleges in the Illinois, Iowa,
and Missouri area, in order to see the
situation of their fellow black colle-
celebrated Kwanzaa (African
Christmas) with Augustana.
Their main supporter is Knox
College. Yes, Knox! Monmouth/
Knox relations are not always rival-
rous. As a result of this bond, the
black men at Knox are interested in
forming a second chapter of Broth-
ers in Progress, which the founding
fathers are very proud of!
All work and no play makes BIP a
dull organization. This isn't so. BIP
throws high-energy social gather-
ings that offer an alternative, no al-
cohol. These parties are also very
successful, and open to the entire
In retrospect, Doswell's ambition,
as first chair, to get the Brothers in-
volved in something which would
make them very proud, has been
accomplished and he hopjes the or-
ganization continues their high level
of respect and enthusiasm in future
New chairman, Osirus Shabazz
Muhammed, has two organizational
aspirations, unity and knowledge
attainment. "I would like to get back
to basics. You can't have fun with-
out education. You can only have
stupid fun, not wise fun!" He would
also like to bring about unity both
within and outside of the organiza-
tion. "I would like to bring us closer
than we already are." To Osirus,
unity is the key that will opjen all
This is BIP, ya gotta love it! When
interviewing students I was hit with
statements like, "...positive organi-
zation...", "...something thiscampus
truly needs...". Ms. Itanya Heard
feels that even though BIP isn't fully
supported by Monmouth College,
the organization still embraces this
Above: Assistant professor Lauri Sammartano reviews operating procedures
for the department's new centrifuge with senior biology major Laura Smajo.
Above Left: Junior Gloria Shaw enjoys the entertainment during the BAAC-
sponsored Reflections. Left: Freshman Randy Mettemeyer passes time on the
bench by giving his bubble gum a heavy workout.
English & SCTA
Art and Psychology
English and Government
Biology and Classics
faculty & Staff
Carlee Adams, So.
Victoria Adeleye, So.
David Anderson, Fr.
Christy Beck, Jr.
Jennifer Beck, Fr.
Sarah Benson, Jr.
Gerald Bentley, Fr.
Renee Bergquist, Jr.
Nissa Bird, So.
Susan Boland, Jr.
Floyd Boykin, Fr.
Kim Brown, So.
<« Bruce Haywood
^ President of the College
^ William Julian
^ Dean of the College
Dean of Students
Keri Bryant, Fr.
Jessica Bunch, Fr.
April Burge, So.
Cliris Burl<s, So.
Charies Burton, Jr.
'^^ Deborah Carlson, So.
John Carroll, So.
Andrew Catlin, Jr.
Laguerra Champagne, Jr.
Karin Cohen, Fr.
Stacy Colson, Fr.
Carl Connell, Fr.
Assoc. Professor, Physics
Professor. Phil, and Pel. Stds.
Pam Cook, Fr
Rick Croy, So.
Chad Cryder, Fr.
Shawn Cully, Fr.
Neil Currie, Jr.
Nick D'Alfonso, Jr.
Sarah Danner, So
Miranda Devenish, Fr
Chad Dillavou, So
Gus Dimoulias, Fr
Professor, Education and History
Assoc. Professor, Sociology
Louis Drabeck, Fr.
Mary Beth Dues, Fr.
Sandi Edwards, Fr.
Erin Elmer, So.
Darin Forbes, So.
Kim Freels, Fr.
Andrea Greeves, Fr.
Cheri Gilbert, Fr.
Todd Halihan, Jr.
Kim Hallam, Jr.
Kris Hallam, Jr.
Bruce Hanon, So.
Asst. Professor, Phil, and Rel. Stds.
Assoc. Professor, Mathematics and
Chris Heatherly, Fr.
Damon Hendricks, So.
Jennifer Hicks, Fr.
Megan Hogarth, Fr.
Kathleen Honigmann, Fr.
Ande Johnson, Jr.
June Kawabata, Jr.
Eric Kelso, Fr.
Tomoko Kikuchi, Jr.
Satoko Kubota, Jr.
Ed Lapsa, Jr.
Matt Leng, Fr.
Asst. Professor, Education
Laura Liesman, Jr.
Mark Luttrell, Fr.
Matt Malters, Fr.
Rob Manning, Fr.
Jim Martin, Fr.
Jeff McCraven, Jr.
Joe McDaniel, Jr.
Ted McEldowney, Fr.
Jennifer Meyer, So.
Walter Monk, Fr.
Jennifer Morgan, Fr.
Allison Morse, So.
Professor, Physical Education
Asst. Professor, Goverr>ment
Asst. Professor, MFL
Martha Muhlena, So.
Nancy Nystrom, Fr.
Nicole Olden, Fr.
Angie Olson, Fr.
Anna Olson, Fr.
Cheris Patterson, Fr.
Carin Pfeiffer, Fr.
Don Purley, Jr.
Tara Putnam, Fr.
Lisa Ranl<in, So.
Wendy Raymond, Jr.
Robert Richmond, Fr.
Director, Audiovisual Services
Instructor, Physical Education
Faculty Associate, English
Jennifer Ridlen, Jr.
Vikas Rishi, So.
Chris Saggio, So.
Linda Schmidt, Fr.
Sean Schnepper, Fr.
Karen Seeman, So.
Jon Sherwin, Fr.
Al<emi Shimizu, Jr.
Jennifer Soderstrom, Fr.
Dee Dee Spicher, Fr.
John Starl<, So.
Bill Stecl^elberg, Jr.
Richard Kieft •6*^ma
Professor, Chemistry w^w
Carolyn Tyirin Kirk \
Rebecca Stotler, So.
Michelle Sunken, Fr.
Traci Swanson, So.
Bobbi Swarts, So.
Felicia Tank, Fr.
John Thomas, Jr.
Jason Thorp, Fr.
Doug Tindall, Fr.
Kris Wang, Jr.
Troy Wheat, So.
Janna White, Fr.
Kim Whitsitt, Fr.
Asst. Professor, Political Economy i
Asst Professor, Geology
Instructor, Ptiysical Education
Asst. Professor, Biology
Assoc. Professor, Political Economy and
Asst. Professor, Biology
Capron Professor, Classics
Assoc. Professor, Mathematics and
Computer Science • -
Asst. Professor, SCTA
MSgt. Bradley Watts
Instructor, Military Science
Asst Professor, Geology
Enjoying the mild fall weather and good conversation, Renee Soderstrom and
Clinton Alcorn head toward the auditorium and yet another convocation.
A favorite pastime of many students involves enjoying the sunshine while
cheering on one of the Fighting Scots athletic teams. Above: Tammy Shell,
Deletra Cross, Jess Willson and Ted Nichols watch as the baseball team
defeated Grinnell in a double-header.
Scots' Day participants sliiver
Top: Wayne Hasty and Willard Robinson show
their intensity during the Softball game. Middle
The other half of the Tug-of-War. Who won?
Bottom: Deborah Carlson gives it her all while
spectators watch on.
Right: Carin Pfieffer and Leslie Myers enjoy the
outside cookout. Below: Softball also "hit" it off
on the cold day.
Middle: The dizzy cowboy puts a "spell" on a
number of people. Bottom: Tug-of-War brought
a fight to the finish.
Crimson Masque wins Scots' Sing
The annual Scot's Sing was a hit
this year with lots of laughs and
cheering for the performances. The
hostesses were Laquerra Champagne
and Wendy Raymond, both members
of Blue Key which sponsored the
event with Mortar Board.
The large group winners were the
Black Action Affairs Council, which
did a skit called, "What the Wiz Is"
based on their own version of the
Wizard of Oz. The small group
winner was Crimson Masque who
won with their skit called "Censors
Anonymous." Skit characters
included Johnny McBoob by Jon
McDaniel, Loose Wayward by Steve
Klien and Dean Dong by Darin
There was also an open-
microphone competition in which the
winner won five whole dollars. This
year's winner was James Eagelston
who performed in character to "My
Bologna has a First Name."
Top: Members of Crimson Masque perform their prize-winning sketch "Censors Anonymous" for
which they received a standing ovation. Above Left: Rick Wilson performs in the open microphone
competition. Above Right: Laguerra Champagne and Wendy Raymond introduce the next act.
'^PP ^' Ullr
Top: The Lollipop Kids help Dorothy to the
Wizard. Middle: The talents of David Allison
and band performing to an eager audience.
Bottom: Pi Phi's remembering their college
times at ole' M.C. Above: Calvin Jones, psy-
chiatrist, in "Censors Anonymous."
Above: Richard the Lionheart (Steve Klien) declares his love for his mother,
Eleanor of Aquitane (Jennifer Foehner). Top Right: Following a lengthy
discussion, Eleanor and Henry II (Doug Rankin) decide that it is time to go
down to meet their guests for dinner. Right: Alais, (Kim Mortimer) does not
want to marry Richard, but Henry has just given her away for marriage.
Left: In a not-too-brotherly confrontation, Rich-
ard determines once and for all that John (Rick
Wilson) will not be king anytime in the future.
Above: Henry kisses Alais to spite his mother.
Left: "I'll make you queen," Richard promises
Alais. His promise goes unfulfilled.
Right: Joseph, Kyle Davis, the cook,
Luis Drabek, the butler, Darin
Forbes, and the jailer, Chad Cryder,
celebrate Joseph's release from jail
with a song. Below: Director Bill Wal-
lace adds to his voluminous notes
during a dress rehearsal.
Above: Joseph's brothers sing to their father Jacob that Joseph is dead. Right:
After having purchased Joseph, the hairy Ishmaelites are happy. They are
portrayed by Melissa Dutton, Christene Burks and Beth Kenney. The camel is
played by Cari Connell.
and the aonaizing technicolor dreanvcoat
Left: The pharoah Bryan Mohn, sings about the needs of Egypt with Ellen
Ewen, Tammy Shell, Lisa Stevens and Lisa Cullinan backing him up. Below:
Doug Rankin '79 and Laura Voetburg review lighting cues during a dress
rehearsal just prior to opening night.
Kate Francis, the narrator, takes a group photograph of Jacob and his family.
Potiphar, Calvin Jones, expresses his
joy to the narrator, Kate Francis,
after having purchased Joseph as a
"You've come a long way, baby," is the toast offered by Jennifer Foehner, Yaunah Hairston, Lisa Cullinan, Lisa Cullinan is aghast as Laura Crabb threa
Catherine Phillips, Beth Kenney and Laura Crabb in celebration of Phillips' promotion. ens to kill her mother with a brick.
Jennifer Hoekstra interviews Beth Kenney for a job as part of the Crimson Lisa Cullinan and Laura Crabb seal a friendship pact with a specicil friend
Masque production of "Top Girls." only handshake.
Left: Catherine Phillips and Jennifer Foehner
have a heart-to-heart discussion about their re-
Above: Yaunah Hairston portrays Patient
Griselda, a character from Chaucer's Canter-
bury Tales, in the Crimson Masque production
of "Top Girls."
Jennifer Hoekstra offers a bottle of brandy to Catherine Phillips for her approval. The brandy will be
served at Phillips' celebration party.
Right: Lisa Matthews entertains the audience at Re-
flections with a lively tap dance to the song "Big Band
B-Boy." Below: Genyne Steed and Mario Brown model
after-five evening wear.
Right: Gloria Shaw and Duane Green perform their own
dance routine to a popular rap number.
Reflections entertains 200
Above Left: Laguerra Champagne models busi-
ness wear for women. Above Center: Willard
Robinson models after-five attire for men.
Above: Robert Mason, director of minority stu-
dent affairs, models business wear for men.
Left: Karen Macarthy and Sue Gutowski (right)
prepare dishes for Anita Watson and Kim
Brown to serve to guests. Reflections is the
annual fundraiser for the Black Action and Af-
fairs Council and consisted of an evening of
entertainment, dinner and a style show.
Right: William Julian, dean of the
college, welcomes parents, faculty
and friends to the annual honors con-
vocation. With him on the stage are
professors Jeremy McNamara, Wil-
liam Urban, George Arnold and Wil-
liam Amy. Below: George Arnold,
president of the Faculty Senate, an-
nounces the names of award win-
MC honors top students
Above: Students to be honored join in singing "The Monmouth College
Hymn" at the beginning of the convocation program. Right: Dean Julian
presents Donna Dudzinski with her award as the Mortar Board Outstanding
Senior Woman. She also received the Dean G. Epley Award for outstanding
work in sociology.
Left: Jesse Fox accepts his award as the Blue Key Outstanding Senior Man
from Dean William Julian. Below: Stephen Klien receives three awards from
Dean Julian. Klien was recognized for superior work in both the Government
and Speech Communication and Theater Arts departments. In addition, he
received the national Alpha Lamda Delta Senior Book Award for having the
highest average throughout his academic career.
Left: Faculty, friends and family of-
fer a round of applause in honor of
the 32 students who received indi-
vidual departmental prizes and
32 earn departmental awards
Jessie C. and Fielding A. Smith Memorial Prize
outstanding teaching candidate
Psychology Department Award
excellent performance in the department
Eva Cleland Book Award
best paper on English literature
Rosanna Webster Graham Prize in Creative Writing
best piece of creative writing
Political Economy and Commerce Department Award
outstanding award in Accounting
Thomas R. Clapp
Computer Science Award
outstanding performance in first year sequence
of Computer Science
Mortar Board Outstanding Freshman Woman
Blue Key Outstanding Freshman Man
F. Garvin Davenport Prize
excellent performance in History
Lulu Johnson McCoy Prize in Music
superior luorfc and contribution to the department
Modern Foreign Language Department Award
outstanding achievement in Spanish
Dean G. Epley Award
outstanding work in Sociology
Mortar Board Outstanding Senior Woman
Classics Department Award
outstanding work in the department
Blue Key Outstanding Senior Man
Thompson Prize in Humanities
superior work in Humanities
Hugh R. Beveridge Prize
excellence in math
Kenneth E. Critser Memorial Prize Scholarship
junior who plans to go to law school, exemplary
character and high academic achievement
Dean G. Epley Award
outstanding work in Sociology
Adele Kennedy Book Award
outstanding work in American Literature
American Bible Society Award
best work in the study of Biblical Greek
Government Department Award
superior work in the department
Speech Communication and
Theater Arts Department Award
superior work in the department
National Alpha Lamda Delta Senior Book Award
highest average throughout academic career
Wall Street Journal Award
business student achieving highest
grade point average in the department
American Institute of Chemists Award
outstanding senior chemistry major as determined
by scholastic achievement, leadership, ability
and character who has shown potential for
advancement of the chemical profession
Modern Foreign Language Department Award
outstanding achievement in French
Blue Key Outstanding Freshman Man
Lyle W. Finley Prize in Mathematics
excellence in Calculus
Chemical Rubber Company Handbook Award
highest grade in Introductory Chemistry
Philosophy/Religious Studies Department Award
outstanding work in Philosophy
Paul Cramer Prize
excellence in math
Undergraduate Award in Analytical Chemistry
excellence in undergraduate chemistry courses
Biology Department Award
excellence in the department
Philosophy/Religious Studies Department Award
outstanding work in Religious Studies
Harold J. Ralston Classics Writing Contest
best paper focusing on a topic directly related
to the civilization of ancient Greece or Rome
Lulu Johnson McCoy Prize in Music
superior work and contribution to the department
Political Economy and Commerce Department Award
outstanding work in Economics
Selig and Selma Edelman Prize
best paper demonstrating the value of the
Old Testament for the present day
Brian Spahnie, a 3-2 engineering/mathematics major, receives his diploma
and congratulations from president Bruce Haywood.
Cim Chambers has her hands full with a congratulatory hug from a friend
shortly after the commencement ceremonies.
MC says farewell to seniors
Above Left: Baccalaureate speaker the Rev.
David Shields directs his comments about the
foolishness of materialism to seniors. Above
Center: Senior Class President Donna Dudzinski
bids farewell and good luck to her fellow class-
mates during the senior luncheon. Above Right:
During the senior luncheon in the main dining
room of the Stockdale Center, Bob Buchholz,
professor emeritus of biology, reminds seniors of
the events from the campus level to the in-
ternational level which marked their four years
at Monmouth College. Right: Lori Worthy leads
her brother through the buffet line at the senior
Left: Reagan Wang, psychology nnajor, accepts
a handshake and congratulations from President
Bruce Haywood during the College's 138th
commencement. Below: Commencement speak-
er Alfred H. Taylor, Jr., chair and chief ex-
ecutive officer of the Kresge Foundation, dis-
cusses the meaning of success with the class of
Right: English major Rosalind Banks receives her di-
ploma and congratulations from President Bruce
Above: George Arnold, professor of education, ad-
dresses the seniors one last time as a representative of
Members of the class of 1991 wait impatiently for the speeches to end and the diplomas to b
handed out so that they can move back home and begin looking for a job.
134 students receive diplomas
Top: Parents, grandparents, brothers, sisters, aunts, uncles and friends
join the class of 1991 for commencement ceremonies. The event was
moved into the gymnasium at the last minute following predictions of
thunderstorms. Left: Bryan Buckert passes through the ranks of the
faculty, ending with President Bruce Haywood, as part of the recessional.
Above: People's Park is the site of much hugging, kissing and picture
taking after commencement.
Acheson, Jonathan R. 74
Ackermann, Todd T.
Adams, Carlee J. 92
Adams-Smith, Allyce L.
Adeleye, Victoria 75, 92
Alcorn, Clinton E. 103
Allison, David G. 70, 71
Altgilbers, Gary A.
Altheimer, Keelia S. 68
Amaki, Kaori 44
Anderson, Craig D. 37, 87,
Anderson, David E. 92
Anderson, Faith M.
Anderson, Terry S.
Anderson, Toni 118
Andrews, Mark D. 37
Apke, Stephanie N. 64
Arne, Aaron A. 38
Askew, Willard W. Ill
Atterberg, Timothy M. 51
Aull, Norene B. 90
Banks, Rosalind R. 83, 122
Bass. Katie 64
Bayles, David T.
Beal, Dana A.
Beck, Christy L. 92
Becker, Jennifer L. 53, 92
Bekas, Barbara A. 83, 90
Bennett, Gregory W. 37
Benson, Sarah L 92
Bentley, Gerald C. 77, 83, 92
Berberich, Michael A.
Bergquist, Renee 0. 92
Bernstein, Arthur T. 75
Bertelsen. Nicki S. 39, 63
Beuttel, Mark A.
Bevenour, Margaret A.
Bieze, Danial W. 37, 57
Bird, Jennifer N. 92
Bird, Scott A. 79
Bitar, Lisa L.
Boecker, Katherine S.
Bohm, Brian K. 46
Boland, Susan M. 92
Bold, Alan M.
Boles, Darci J.
Booton, Tiffany N.
Boykin, Floyd Jr. 83, 92
Bradford, Michael T. 28, 90
Bradley, Mark E. 38
Bramlett, Gale D.
Brewer, Jonna A.
Brewer, Melissa M. 75, 118
Brewster, Rebecca L.
Brockschmidt, Jason D. 37,
Broskow, Wray 1 1 8
Brown, Kim L 48, 92, 115
Brown, Kortney L. 64
Brown, MarbL. 51,77, 114
Brown, Timothy M.
Bruington, Bret J. 58,59
Bryant, Keri L. 93
Buban, Christopher L.
Bucken, Bryan P. 37, 57, 86,
Bunch, Jessica J. 64, 93
Burdette, Lori L.
Burge, April L. 93
Burks, Devohna C. 1 8, 93,
Burton. Charles K. 37. 60,
68, 83, 93
Campbell, Jennifer J.
Carlson, Deborah K. 14, 93,
Carlson, Debra Ann 40, 63
Carrell, Lori B.
Carroll, John W. 93
Case, Charles A.
Cassiday, Janet L. 67
Catlin, Andrew M. 93
Cato, Lisa M.
Chambers, Cimberlie 44, 83,
Champagne, Laguerra G. 93,
Chapman, John W. 46, 57
Charles, James T. 37
Cheesman, Julie A.
Christiansen, Teresa A. 22,
Ciburk, Cathy 90
Clapp, Thomas C.
Clapp, Thomas R. 118
Clayburn, Warren E. 37
Clayton, Derek H. 36, 37, 67
Clevenger, Dena M.
Cohen, Karin R. 93
Cole, Tiffany D.
Collins, Anthony D. 37
Collins, Emily C.
Colson, Stacy L. 93
Connell, Cari J. 7, 72, 93,
Cook, Loren T.
Cook, Pamela J. 94
Cordle, Frank E.
Courtney, Joseph T. 37
Coverdell, Travis L. 40
Cox, Craig A.
Cox, Tammy S.
Crabb, Laura E. 83, 112
Cravens, Shane W.
Crisco, Bradley T. 37, 57
Cross, Deletra M. 1 03
Crossen, Rhonda M.
Croy, Richard T. 38, 94
Crum, Christy J.
Crum, Jeffery A.
Cryder, Chad R. 54, 94, 110,
Cullinan, Lisa M. Ill, 112
Currie, Neil W. 40, 41,94
D'Alfonso, Nicolas P. 59, 94
D'Antonio, Brett E.
Dahl, John D. 37
Dammann, Gregory G. 37, 57
Dang, Thao X.
Danner, Michael D. 54, 90,
Danner, Sarah S.
Daum, Aaron M. 37
DavkJson, Brennan R.
Davis, E.Kyle 14,70, 110
Davis, Lyonell S. 37
Davis, Victor J.
DeFrates, Ty E. 37
DeGeorge, Michael E. 51,
DePew, Daniel 67, 78, 90
Dean, Laura E.
Deem, Donald H. 37
Delgado, Naunna L. 64, 94
Dennis, Rebecca J.
Devenish, Miranda R. F. 15,
Devino, Jason C.
Dietz, Joseph J. 51
Dillavou, Chad P. 24, 94
Dimoulias, Gust 94
Doswell, Raymond 83, 118
Drabek, Louis G. 95, 1 1
Dreger, Salena M 118
Drelicharz, Holly C. 40, 77
Drescher, Holly D.
Dudzinski, Donna M. 83, 90,
116, 118, 120
Dues. Mary E. 17.18.42,95
Dugan, William Brent 59
Dunbar, Patricia A
Dunn, Angela M.
Dunn, Chantel C.
Dunning, Hansoon M.
Dunon, Melissa 110
Eagelston, James R. 37
Earl, Christopher W. 59
Edwards, Sandra L. 95
Eiserman, Jennifer E. 74, 75
Elliott, Lealonie J.
Elmer, Erin M. 95
Engle, Robin C.
Ensminger, Natalie S.
Erickson, Mary Jane 67
Evans, Clark V.
Ewalt, Kelly D. 74, 83, 118
Ewen, Ellen J. 1 1 1
Geeves, Andrea M. 95
Ghrer, Matthew J. 37
Gibbemeyer, Emily L.
Glasgow, Sarah J.
Glassburn, Michael J.
Godby, Edith 90
Gooden, Brett E. 37, 46
Gormley, Douglas 90
Gosney, Yvonne D.
Gould, Adam R. 46
Graham, James A. 37
Gray, Brian C. 37, 60
Gray, Christopher L. 37
Grayson, Daniel S. 46
Green, Duane R. 46, 47, 76,
Grein, Dave S.
Griffith, Laura R. 64
Griffith, Robert Trent 58, 59
Grow, Thomas A.
Guenther, Michael 40
Gunia, Randy S.
Fago, Keith R.
Fancher, James B. 37
Faughn, Charlene V. 83
Fekete, Brad H. 59
Flowers, Althea O.
Foehner, Jennifer L 108, 1 12, 1 13
Forbes, Darin C. 81 , 95, 1 1
Fordyce, Dawn E. 63
Fordyce, Jill R.
Fox, Caria E.
Fox, Jesse 117, 118
Francis, Katie J. 22, 70, 71 ,
Francis, Mary 18, 42
Freels, Kimberly L 15, 95
French, Paula A.
Freschi, Scott A.
Frick, Ginger R.
Fry, ToniP. 14
Fuj'rta, Hiroyuki 118
Fuller, Jason E.
Fullerton, Janet K.
Gavin, John E.
Hacker, Richard L. 1 6
Hageman, Paula R. 48, 62
Hagie, Bruce A.
Hairston, Yaunah N. 12, 1 12,
Haley, Kimberley A. 12, 74
Halihan, Todd 67, 95
Hall, Marcus A. 24
Hallam, Kimberly A. 95
Hallam, Kristin M. 95, 118
Hamann, Robert M. 37, 57,
Hanneken, Michael R. 79
Hanon, Bruce Paul Jr. 24, 57,
Harding, Pamela A.
Hart, Lori L
Hartman, Stephen R. 38, 60
Hanvood, Bill C.
Haskell, Melissa M.
Hasson, Thomas W 37, 53
Hasty, Wayne E. 104
Heard, Itanya R.
Heatherly, Christopher J. 96
Hecathorn, Danielle L 48
Henderson, Edward E. 46
Hendricks, Damon A. 50, 51,
Hennemann, William C. 16,
Henry, Jeffrey S. 51
Henson, Jill K. 65, 67
Hernandez, James R.
Herzog, Robert J. 46
Hickey, Christine M. 48, 53
Hickling, John N. 70
Hickman, Shad D. 37, 60
Hicks, Jennifer L. 53, 96
Hileman, Kathryn J.
Hillis, F. David 51
Hinson, Timothy G. 37
Hippen, J. Jarrod 37
Hoekstra, Jennifer L 112,
Hoffstatter. Todd C. 59
Hogarth, Megan L. 83, 96
Hollendonner, Keith 38
Hollingsworth, Melissa J.
Honigmann, Kathleen A. 96
Hoogerwerf, Barry L. 37
Hope, Eric A.
Horgan, Jeannette C.
Horn, Cheryl D. 90
Howard, Patrice D.
Howard, Yvonne 90
Hughes, James C. 37
Hummel, Andrea L.
Hunter, Kristen L.
Hurd, Michelle K. 63
Hurl, LaShionda R.
Huston, Brian M. 37
Innis, Robert D. 37
Irons, Marcia L.
Itahara, David S.
Jackson, Pebble C.
Jacobs, John C. 37, 46, 59
Jacobs, Wesley W.
Jacobson, Derek S.
Jefferson, Tammy L. 63
Johnson, Christina M.
Johnson, Eric R.
Johnson, Kurtiss W. 37
Johnson, Marcus S. 51
Johnson, Shalise D. 118
Johnston, Bruce E.
Jones, Ingrid R. 12
Jones, R. Calvin 107
Josse, F. Scott
Kamadulski, Dawn 67, 1 18
Karwath, Jodi M.
Kator, John E.
Kawabata, June 96
Keeney, Davkj S.
Keilman, Ryan D. 37, 118
Kelly, David W. 37
Kelly, Kathleen R.
Kelso, Eric A. 96
Kennedy, Stephen C.
Kennerly, Pamela J. 70, 71
Kenney, Beth Ann 110,112
Kikuchi, Tomoko 96
King, Brian L. 38
Kjellander, Jason L. 37
Klien, Stephen A. 3, 83, 108,
Knight, Terry R. 24, 57
Knohl, Keith K.
Knudson, Robert R. 37
Knutson, Tracey C.
Koda. Yoko 91
Kondas, Courtnay 91
Koss, Michele R. 64
Kraut, KaiNani F. 40
Krieg, Erin L 71
Kruse, Jon J. 40
Kubota, Satoko 96
Lacey, Terri L. 63, 79
Lafferty, Stacy L 21,63
Lake, Julie A.
Lantman, Brian R.
Lapsa, Edward J. 96
Lawrence, Elizabeth J.
Legris, Lisa A.
Leng, Matthew J. 96
Lentz, Jennifer J. 82
Leonard, James R.
Lewey, Jason J.
Lewis, Michael J.
Lewis, Teresa A.
Libby, Jason W. 58, 59
Liesman, Laura B. 97
Lox, Lisa M.
Luttrell, Mark E. 38, 97
Luu, Huyen B. 44
Lybarger, Trina L.
Mackowiak, James P. 37, 57
Maeda, Reiko 44, 45, 91
Malinowski, James J. 37
Mallle, Rhonda J.
Malters, Matthew L. 97
Mangel, Michele G.
Manning, Robert M. 46, 59,
Marier, Linda D.
Mariles, Marco A. 40, 76, 83
Markut, Brian A.
Marshall, Pamela J. 16, 83
Martin, James A. 51, 97
Mason, Jennifer M.
Mason, Sherrie G.
Mathers, Melissa L. 14, 83
Matthews, Lisa A. 1 1 4
McCann, Diana E.
McConnell, Timothy James
McCormick, John L. 37, 59
McCormick, Susan E.
McCraven, Jetfery L. 38, 97
McCrery, D. Lantz Jr. 37
McCrery, Heidi K.
McDaniel, Joseph B. 97
McDonough, Alexa M.
McDonough, Darren D. 51
McDowell, Scott A.
McEldowney, Edward B. 38,
McFadden, Jeffrey K.
McGee, Traci S.
McGhee, Jeffrey W. 14
McGinnes, Mary M.
McHone, Nkx>la J.
McHone, Sharon R. 67, 91
McKee, Sean M.
McNeive, Michael P. 51, 59
McPheeters, Jonathan R. 37
Meier, Tonya L.
Meinert, Kristine K.
Mettemeyer, Randall P. 37,
Meyer, Jennifer A. 97
MIckley, David R.
Millar, Kristi A.
Miller, Brian C. 36, 37
Miller, Gregory B.
Miller, Jeffrey D. 59
Miller, John W.
Miller, Judson P.
Miller, Melinda 83, 91 , 118
Milnes, Jennifer M.
Moffett, Mark T. 59
Mohn, Bryan K. 74, 78
Monk, Warren D. 97
Moran, Christina L. 12
Morey, Todd F.
Morgan, Jennifer L. 97
Morse, Allison E. 97
Mortimer, Kimberly A. 3, 108
Mowitz, Erk:aC. 12
Muck, Denlse Lynn
Muhlena, Martha M. 98
Murphy, Melissa D.
Myers, Leslie J. 105
Naab, Susan K.
Nakajima, Naoko 52, SS, 91
Nashold, Barbara H. 70, 71
Nehrkorn, Tom W.
Nelson, Bruce A.
Nelson, Jon E. 1 1 , 36, 37
Nelson, Michael G. 54
Nelson, Todd E.
Nguyen, Mindy Thi 15, 82,
Nichols, Theodore J. 24, 40,
Noel, Anouk A. 118
Nystrom, Nancy K. 83, 98
Oberle, Shannon K. 44, 45
Ogilvie, Kathryn L. 64
OWen, Nicole L 14,83,98
Oleson, Colby M. 37, 87
Olson, Angela M. 53, 98
Olson, Anna C. 53, 98
Ostermeier, Eric J.
Owen, Sheri L.
Owens, Race A.
Padilla-Erickson, Melissa A.
Parry, Roy L III 59
Patrick, Todd A. 24, 118
Patterson, Cheris L. 98
Pehlman, David L 38, 118
Penrod, DuFresne A.
Pfeiffer, Carin A. 83, 98, 105
Pfeiffer, Dawn G.
Phillips, Catherine 112, 113
Pk:a, John D. 14, 51
Pitman, Matthew A.
Presley, Toni L.
Price, Gary A. 118
Prindle, Kelly A.
Purley, Don C. 60, 83, 98
Putnam, Tara J. 42, 63, 98
Queck, Ryan P. 59
Quinlan, Elizabeth L. 48, 49,
Quinlan, Patrick J. 51
Rankin, Lisa R. 42, 48, 98
Ray, Jason E.
Raymond, Wendy A. 98, 1 06
Reller, A. Thomas 37
Rettke, Michael R. 40, 54
Reynolds, James D. 37, 59
Rk:e, Kelly 121
Richmond, Robert D. Jr. 50,
RkJIen, Jennifer S. 14, 82,
Riggs, Brian C. 40
RishI, Vikas 40, 99
Ritscher, Allison E. 40
Roberts, Mera E. 15
Robertson, Peter W. 37, 87
Robinson, Willard M. 83, 104,
Rohrer, Roger D. 10, 37, 57,
Rowan, Penny L. 44, 48, 49,
Rowley, Janeen K. 63
Rudd, Lamar A. 51 , 58, 59
Ryan, James M. Jr. 59
Ryan, Ronel Y.
Rylander, Max M.
Ryner, Joseph H. 37
Ramirez, Juan G. 37
Ramirez, Luis 0. 14
Saggio, Christopher M. 1 6,
68, 83, 99
Sanders, Caria J. 91
Schimmelpfennig, Matthew A.
Schisler, Daniel L. 38
Schmidt, Elizabeth J. 91
SchmWt, Linda S. 42, 43, 62,
Schnepper, Sean D. 24, 37,
Schroeder, Julie A. 21 , 42,
48, 52, 53
Seeman, Karen L. 63
Segebrecht, Jason R. 51
Senk;a, Mary K.
Shaw, Gtaria L 48, 89, 114
Shell. Tammy S. 68, 103,
Shepard, Carissa A.
Sherlock, Michelle J.
Sherman, Barry R. 40. 76
Sherwin. Jonathan L. 99
Shrode, William R. Ill 37, 46
Simester, Deena R. 42
Sims, Dayna C.
Sims, Jennifer W.
Slater, William G. Jr.
Smajo, Laura S.83, 89, 1 18
Smith, David L. 24
Smith, Elizabeth L.
Smith, James L
Smith, Jody M. 35, 39, 63, 91
Smith, Richard R. 118
Smith, Terrance M. 37, 46,
Smith, William B. 24
Snyder, Shawna M. 76
Soderstrom, Jennifer L. 99
Soderstrom, Renee N. 103
Sorensen, Peter F. 54, 55, 91
Souther, Cynthia G.
Spicher, Denise K. 48, 53, 99
Stahl, Trade 91
Stark, John G. 38, 83, 99
Steckelberg, William S. 37,
Steed, Genyne D. 114
Steele, Todd W. 10,37,59
Steichmann, Trudi A. 7, 80,
Steinberger, Kurt R. 24, 54
Stempinski, Richard R. Jr. 40
Stephens, Mark A. 38
Stevens, Lisa M. 77, 11 1
Stevenson, Diana L.
Stewart, Shannon A. 59
Stingley, Carl W.
Stockwell, Tammi J. 82
Stokes, Gregory A.
Stone, Lesley A. 48, 63
Stotler, Rebecca J. 21 , 1 00
Stoyanoff, Stacy J. 15, 74,
Strachan, William S.
Strode, Martha M.
Stuckey, Nila 91
SuffiekJ, Joseph E. Jr.
Sumrall, Tobias E.
Sunken, Michelle M. 100
Swanson, Steven D. 51
Swanson, Traci A. 100
Swarts, Bobbi K. 70, 71, 100
Sweeney, D. Kraig 37, 46,
Tank, Felicia V. 1 00
Tarochione, Vincent E. 37
Taykir Reading, Valerie G.
Taylor, Dawn J. 14
Tebo, Suzanne L.
Thomas, George T. 70, 71
Thomas, John H. 66, 67, 100
Thomas, Trent D. 37, 46, 67
Thorp, Jason J. 100
Thorpe, T. Evan
Tigue, Margaret 82
Timmerman, Sheri J.
Tindall, Douglas E. 100
Tinkham, Douglas K.
Triplett, Tara P.
Tropea, Steven J. 37
Tupper, Mark T. 54, 72
Turner, William A. 57
Twaddle, William G. Jr.
VanVleet, Mary M.
VanWinkle, Roger L
Vaughns, Lawerence V.
Voetberg, Laura E. 1 1 1
Wadhams, Steven 118
Wagener, Stewart W. 37
Wang, Kris L 83, 100
Wang, Raegan JoAnn 7, 121
Waschevski, Susan 52, 53,
Watkins, Deborah J.
Watkins, Kerri A. 110
Watson, Anita 0.77, 115
Webb, John E. 37
Webb, Walter O. 16,37
Webber, Sean S.
Wedding, Julie G.
Weisendanger, Ty D.
Wells, Brooke E. 42, 43, 52,
Werner, Tammy J.
Wetterling, Mchael T. 37
Weyland, Shane P
Wheat, Troy M. 15,24,59,
White, Janna L. 100
White, Richard J.
Whitsitt, Kimberly D. 1 00
Wilgus, Brian E.
Wilke, Dana L
Willett, Merideth M. 101
Williams, Anthony M. 76, 77,
Williams, Mchael J. 51, 60
Willson, JessG. 40, 41, 103
Wilson, Karen J.
Wilson, Richard E. Jr. 101,
Wilson, Terri J.
Winkelman, Matthew J.
Wolf, Teresa L.
Wolford, Troy D. 37
Wollam, Scott B. 11,37
Wyant, Nicholas A.
Wyatt, HilaryJ. 18, 53, 101
Yoshlmura, Koji 40
Youngquist, Polly J.
Zaayenga, Melissa D. 101
Zangori, Laura A.
Zeigler, John J. 46, 54, 55
Zeisset, Kristine N.
Zieike, Sandra A.
Zobrist, Julia M. 38, 63, 101
Ravelings is produced by the Student Publications Board of Mon-
mouth College, 700 East Broadway, Monmouth, IL 61462. Seven
hundred copies of Ravelings were printed by Taylor Publishing Com-
pany of Dallas, TX. The book is trimmed to a size of 7 % inches by 10 V2
inches. It contains 128 pages.
1991 Ravelings specifications
Base Material: Red 061
Applied Colors: Tan 887
Stiffener: 15-point Binder's Board
Typeface: Freehand Script
Designer: Christene Burks
Paper: 80 pound Matte Enamel
Headlines: 30-point Geneva
Body Copy: 10-point Souvenir
Captions: 8-point Souvenir
Portrait ID's: 10-point Geneva
10-point Geneva Bold
10-point Geneva Italic
10-point Geneva Condensed Italic
Assistant Editors: Angle and Anna Olson
Photographers: Ed Lapsa and Miranda Devenish
Adviser: Tom Winski
TPC Sales Representative: Bob Welch
TPC Account Executive: Alisa Laird
The Ravelings staff would like to thank the following people for
their unselfish assistance in the production of this yearbook
Rick Partin (photos and sports copy)
Monmouth Daily Review Atlas (photos)
Tom Withenbury (PR department photos)
Patte Shallenberger (secretarial help)